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A ru dy help for easy reference to Information most commonly desxred. 

i' I 

Srudcnt Organisations 



Scholarships w 


Courses of Instruction 

Biological Sciences 10 


Fine Art* 

Language and Literature . f 

Physical Sciences and Mathematics t* 

Secretarial Studies > ft 

Social Sdenccs -~ 

Preparatory School 74 

Courses of Instruction 7-c 

Student Regulations on 




[Founded May II, 1853] 


Member of the Horth Central Astociation of 

Colleges and Secondary Schools 

Member of the Association of Junior Colleges 

Accredited by iht Illinois State Department of Education 

Certified by the American Medical Association 

for pre-medical study 




for 1936-37 


for 1937-38 

Volume XXVIII - Number 5 


PublUhtd by FHANCH SHWtt Jun.ok College in April. June. 

October. December, and February 

to U«d Octo^ 1. HO. « Moo nt C.-". J»^" •— *- 
ntttcr. and«r th« Act at Jaly 1*. «»« 



Calendar of the Academic Year. . . 7 

g^ of Trustees g 

culty 9 

■■■■*;■'. 13 

•ation and Equipment 14 

Religious Life 18 

1th 19 

Social Life 19 

lance 20 

Dickcrson Art Gallery 20 

Cultural Resources 21 

Student Organizations 22 


Organization 26 

Admission 27 

Marking System 28 

Requirements for Graduation 28 

Scholarships and Awards 29 

Expenses 31 

Withdrawal 33 

Changing Courses 34 


Suggested Curricula 36 

Biological Sciences 38 

Physical Education 39 

Home Economics 41 

Graphic and Plastic Arts 44 

Music JjJ 

Language and Literature 

Library Science ™ 

Speech Arts « 

Physical Science and Mathematics 66 

Secretarial Studies zz 

Social Sciences 


Purpose I 4 

Admission Z* 

Expenses 74 



Course of Study j> v 

Language - ■ • . 76 


History 77 

Science 7j 

Home Economics 

Fine Arts 79 

Physical Education 79 

Student Regulations SJ 

Calendar of Events $> 

Alumnae Association 81 

Dickerson Art Gallery 

Register of Students $6 

General Index 93 




1 5 Wednesday First Semester opens. Registration completed 

Sept 16 Thursday Classes begin 8:00 a. m. 

c^ t 18 Saturday Reception to faculty and students. 

c*nt 29 Wednesday Last day for changes in registration. 

Nov. 25 Thursday Thanksgiving Day. 

n 17 Friday Christmas vacation begins 12:00 noon. 


|aa 5 Wednesday 

j^. 27 Thursday 
Jan. 29 Saturday 
51 Monday 

Feb. 1 Tuesday 
Feb. 15 Tuesday 
Feb. 22 Tuesday 
March 25 Friday 
April 6 Wednesday 
May 11 Wednesday 
May 21 Saturday 
June 1 Wednesday 
June 4 Saturday 

June 5 Sunday 
June 6 Monday 

Christmas vacation ends. 

Classes resume 8:00 a. m. 

Final examinations begin. 

First Semester closes 4:00 p. m. 

Registration for second semester completed, 
4:00 p.m. 

Second semester opens. Classes begin 8:00 a.m. 

Last day for changes in registration. 

Washington's Birthday. 

Spring vacation begins 12:00 noon. 

Spring vacation ends. Classes resume 8:00 a- m. 

Founder's Day. 

Annual May Fete. 

Final examinations begin. 

Art Exhibit. 

Reunion Day and Alumnae Association Picnic 

Commencement Service. 

Eighty-fifth Annual Commencement. 




Samuel James Campbell. President. 
John F. Moulds. Vice-President. 
Raymond B. Culver, Secretary. 
William E. Goodman. Treasurer. 
P. K. Miles. Assistant Treasurer. 

Class of 1937 

Samuel James Campbell. Mount Carroll 

Jessie Miles Campbell. Mount Carroll 

S. C. Campbell. Mount Carroll 

Mrs. Edwin Ewart Aubrey. Chicago 

Class of 1938 
J. H. Miles. Mount Carroll Nathaniel Miles. Mount Card! 

Martha Green Sawyer, Ann Arbor. Michigan 
Donald L. Breed. Frceport 

Class 0/ 1939 
John F. Moulds. Chicago William E. Goodman. ChicagP 
Norris L. Tibbetts. Chicago ]. D. Ellipp. Columbia, M** 

George Alas Works. Chicago 




tfVOND B. Culver. Ph.D.. I 

ft Hut-. B.A- Mnfleld ' II. A . B I' . M A.. Ph.D.. YaL University. Graduate 
Secretary Yale University Y MCA.. lUXft ; Sncretary National War Wo,, . 
YJI.C.A-. »* HeswIqunrUra. New York City. 1017; Secretary National Coyr. 
- u c A >IOO a m Nrw Kn gland field. 1924.1924. af..! In Pad Ac 
North «"t flcW, 102S'1»S*: Trusts*. Ltnneld Colle*e. 1«V1MJ; Member of Hoard 
of Managers. American UautUt Historical Society, 1934 — t/. dftUl rWaatOf -f 
nivu and Religious Education. Mnfield Ollev*. MrMlnnvlllr. Ore*.m, mi-1914; t. Francs* Shlmer Junior Colic**-. VjZC . 

Anceune Beth HosTfflTER, Ph.B., Dean. 1 r. 

rh». University of Chicago. 1907; CnuJutl* student, ibid., 1909-10; Study in 
Farts Summer. 1011 Graduate- student. Unlverelty of Chicago. Bummer. 1919, And 
1?29; Greek Division. European Summer School, Ilurcau of University Travel. 
1MI: !«<•*« °' obeence, IWW6. for European travel; CertlAeal d'asaid-alu from 
the Sorbonne, ParU, for four months' graduate work In 1-atln language and Liter- 
ature 1926; Study, Columbia University, Summer, 1941 ; Instructor. Central Col- 
J-e, i'ella. Iowa. 190«-09 ; Instructor, Franc*. Shlmer Junior College. 1901-04. 190S-Oa, 

Pear. LM 

Ella Fortka. M.S.. Home Economics. 

BS University of Nebraska. 19X1: M.S-. Iowa State College, 1924; Gradual* 
StodVnt. University of Chicago. 8ummer. 1926; Cornell University, Summer. 19H: 
Instructor High School. Ulysse*. Neb.. 1912-13: Campbell. Neb.. 1911-14: Principal 
Hkh School. Normal Training DepL. Franklin, Neb.. 1910-19; Instructor. High 
School University Place. Neb.. 19X1-2X: Instructor In Home- Economics. Summer, 
Peru State Normal School. 1921; Nebraska Waalarmn College. 19X2.24; France* 
Shlmer Junior College. 1924 . 

EosaThoreen. A.M.. French. 

A.B.. Lombard College. 1911; A-M.. University of IHinoU. 1914: McGlll University 
Summer, 1921 ; InstJtuU of French Education. Penn SUU College, Summer 192*. 
University of Chicago. Summer. 1929; University of WuwiuiB. Summer of 1914. 
1919. 1921. 1914; European Travel. Summer. 1924: Student, at Coun id ete. Lnl- 
vers Ity de Lille. Roulogne-iur-Mer. France. Summer. 1927: High School j ns true tor ; 
SSa? IaJ .1912.11: Caleaburg. 111.. 191G-24: Oak Park. III-. 1924-26 ; Franca. 
Sbimer Junior Collega. 1926 . 

Ruby Baxter. A.M., Mathematics. 

A R afarMnrrav Collect 1919 ; A.M., University of Illinois. 1927 : Gradual* work. 
UM .KhcSlSr 102S Columbia University. Summer. 10S1 I MM- 
to* in^stathemaxui Danville High School. 1920-21: Jacksonville High School. 
1921-lC; Francs- Shimex Junior College. 1927 . 

Mildred L. Jaynes. A.B., Physical Education. 

A II . Carleton College. 1924; Summer School. Unlvarslty <**\»*™^%ll*&*' 
I-avler-Oukrainsky Ruaaian Ballet School. •««»•'. .»» L^°r^ n 7 K.nid? MinnJ: 
lumraers 1934 and 1935; Instructor la rhyslcal hducation. f.rsnd Rapids. Minns- 
sou. 1921-28; France* Shimer Junior College. 19X8 . 

Justine Van Gundy. A.M.. English. 

A B . Monmouth College. 1921 : AM £f*«2& of "l&^M^&fcl^Sl 
t-mmers. 1911. 1910: Summer. C-mbrld** .«£-*»* .1914 • S™™'™?™^^ 
rsrstty, 193&; Instructor In En B lUh. University of Illinois, t««-s* . rw 
Junior College. 1911 . 



7 ■***•* 

Elizabeth Anne Moeller. A.M., Art. 

A.B.. University of Iowa, 1928 : A.M.. ibid., 1031 ; Scholarship. P — »^ ._ 
Academy of Fin* Art», Buramtr School. Chenter Spring. FennsylvanU 
IMS; Aasociate membrr, Iowa Art Guild. Exhibited Davenport Mun 
Gallery, Davenport, Iowa; Joalyn Memorial. Nebraaka-Iowa ArtUu* L 
Omaha. Nebraska; Roekford Art Association. Koekford. Ulinoia ; I*. Moln* p^ 
Library. Dea Moine«. Iowa; Memorial Union. University uf Iowa Commea^T 
Exhibit*. Iowa City. Iowa; Show. Tri-City Art Association. Davenport Art off 
Gallcriea. January 1934. Prizes : Second KHet»d. of Art Prig* Trt-Citw, Ar2* 
Exhibit, Davenport Municipal Art Gallery. 1930; Honorable Mention. RoekWTl 
Association. April 1934: Third Prise, Davenport Municipal Art Oallrry. ThJvw 
Artists' Exhibit, April 1936. Instructor In Art. Experimental School.. UnU— ~T 
of Iowa. 1918-41: Research scholarship in Art for tho Laura Spellman RaiwJT 
Foundation. Iowm Child Welfare Research Station *WW1 ; Kraneea SMmer J„*! 
College 1931-34; University of Montana State Normal Coll***, 1*34-44: Fr**2 
Shimer Junior College. 19S6 , 

Eldon R. Burke, Ph.D., History. 

Lois E. Encleman. B.S. in L.S., Librarian. 

A.B.. MilHkan University. 1922: University of Colorado, aummer. Ittl : . Bsrooau 
Travel. .ummtr . 1929 : B.S.. in L.S.. Wt-tcro ****** UntaU, 1MI : Cawbrg,, 
Unlwaity. England. Summer Scsion. 1934; Instructor. South Betid Jua> 
School. 192i-26; Instructor. Elkhart, Indiana, mt-30 : Librarian. Akron H* 
School Akron. Ohio. 1931-32: France. Shimer Junior College. 1932 . 

Leopold Schwing. A.B., Violin. 

A R Baldwin Wallace College. 1923: Weatern Reserve University. Graduate Sefao*. 
lMl's SummcV ScViion, Fontalneblcau ScJiool of Rn. Ar^ 1W; PnwU jjjte 
of C Re^: P^. i^3: Carl F leach and Richmrd lUrtxer. Berltn. 192W 
Memberof the Cleveland Orchestra. 192&: Univera.ty of Wisconsin »»m«r. _1*R 
W36- Profe«or of violin and theory. Caa. School of Muaic and the Panjtk. 
Studio* Cleveland. Ohio. 1926: Profeasor of violin .theory and eosembU. IUa« 
r«n~Z Jacksonville lUinolsV 193«-3«; Frofe**or of violin and ensemble, sfaellam, 

Edna B.\RR GlFFORD. Secretarial Studies. 

1939-31: Frances Shimer Junior College. 1934 . 


Alice Elizabeth Ryder. Ph.D.. Physical Sciences,. 

Junior College. 1934 



Helen Campbell. A.B., Latin 

«i t-»a_ Tr*ncm Shlmtr Junior Colle*., 19S4; A.B.. lJnW#r*.ty of Chicago, lilt, 
J>»jJ^; r ; rr»nc- Shlmer Junior Collar. 1916 . 

!LV n Cowan. M.M., Piano. 

b 1 u u CoUiTK*Mon »»d TUno, Chicago l*j*h Cona ii » a tory. 1934; MJf. la Com- 
^cS and I'Uno, Chk*go Huh Conwryatory. 1934; Bummtr aaatkm. Ibid.. lMt, 
PrtSa M«tfM*H"l l.nivrraltr, 1934-16; Special BUid-nt »t I-*wU l»«UtaW arvl 
S0«l»**n ^ 1( Chicago: f'rlrat* aludrnt of Harold von Mkkurta, Mark llam- 

LWl»u' .:. Nelaon •"•» Kdgar Hraacllon. Instructor and *«ompaa-UL, StarrHl 

W™i /«r Y.irl. Chicago, 193&-S*: Faculty of Chkago Buah Conservatory. 193V64 : 
RtSl.% r hl.ncr'ju«lor Coll™ 103ft—. 


i, ianilial Collar, 1030; A.M., Unlveralty of Iowa. 1936; University of 
-"".'•JS ?& "fornU, .ummrr 1926; Columbia Wnivrr.lly. 1S2H-29 ; lb*.. 1930-81 
!fi£aa.a^Vi.t Mtiur Claw Scholarship with Alfrad Mlrovlt/r -ood. 

Va^SS^JuSlinl Gradual* IMlowhip .tudent at Jullllard foundation. l«4-» 
If* vn#fc ril¥ SUidrnt with Alexander Rlloti. Kubln IWdmark. Albert Btocaarl. 
£Vu, Hnllvwood Howl Piano marnible, 192T,; Chatauqua. IWli I'Umal on Ctrnom 
2^? to SKtiTsuu» Canada, aftd North-™ Kurop*. l$2ft; InatrueCor. MUaourt 
vTJl^ CnC*. M^Ka-ll. Mia^url. PUno. TWy. FtbUf School V 
JAW* ^Ulton Collegr. Million. Teonaaaoe. Piano. Theory. Conducting. 1933-64; 

S££ Columbia ' Mi«o«rL Humanity. 10S&-34 ; Kr«nc« Shlmer Junior ColW#«, 

Cmloune Shrodes. A.M., English. Psychology. 

swrVim; «■•«»«• Shi"*" Jon,or <*»«*•• > M * 

Mary Snyder. M.A., Speech, Dramatic Art. 


1*» . 

Virginia Weighl. M.S.. Biological Science. 

. .... i — U C ISIm 

»il* llU sScol. !«««! rr-e*. Sh,m« Junior Colfcr.. JW« . 




Raymond B. Oi m u, President, 
A. Bbth Hostm ii u. Dean. 
Lor- »n. Librarian, 

Bl BABBTH MOBLXJ id 0/ Coliege if .ill 

Ruby Daxiik, Head of McKce Hall. 

Edna Tmorebn. Head 0/ \V«t Hall. 

Justine Van Gunpy. Head of Hathaway Hall 

Margaret Campbell Carr. Stcrttory to the Pretfdtni 

Ann Caves. R.N.. (Uifdcni N»' s f- 

Paul K. Mud, Aiffetanl Trcaiurfr 

Mary D. Miles, Accountant 

ELLA M Fortna, Htdd Housekeeper and Dietitian. 

HUGH Wilson. Supt. of Buildings and Grounds. 


Ruth Hin>rnRANDT Fender. 
Martha Barnhart Hoffman. 
Roberta Lkland Rayner. 



flji Inidtutton to hoc an expert it isnowedn the fourth 

mi of young women It w.i ned on May II, IRU, by two 
««*' c ". from New York State, France* Ann Wood and CiO&Ttl 

ol whom withdrew from the work in 1R70. Por a 

. three years the Institution wan ki u Mount Carroll 

°wy and wu idminJ ttrcd by iU founder, Mrs France* Wood 

Rtastf By her with In 1896 it wai transferred to a iclf 'perpetuating 

Trustees of fifteen member*, r epr es en ting the University of 

PUtTm the alumnae of the Seminary, and the citizen* of Mount Carroll. 

Vmnthat date until 19 J 1 the institution wai known as The France* 

cf Academy and Tin Pi " tt BhllDCI 8d)O0L At the latter date the 

""ice* authorircd the Uv of the name Frances ShlffiCf JuiUoff College 

i p r ry School, as a consequence of a reorganisation by which 

the four-ycai |untor college became the I hlef org-: 

The hundreds of graduates and students of Mount ( larroll Seminary 
mcludid as graduate* and students of the College, and this large con- 

*ituen< ditions of culture and ( christian service of over eighty 

years, furnlil I OMttnt source of support. 

The institution was one of the first to undertake JUJ rk. 

. j junior college due was graduated ir ind for some years 

fa c :t in the college has over-shadowed tint m the academy. The 

Board of Trustees in I9il authorized a reOTgai n in tl 

fourTcaj Junta college, beginning with the high school 
and continuing through the sophomore college y. 

Sine* the retirement of the foundei thro Incumbents have been i 
pointed to the office I [dent In 1897 the Reverend William Parte 

McKec was called from the pastorate of the Oliv. t Baptise Church, Mm- 
neapoli*. to be preaident. During his long administration all ^ the present 
very complete plant was built and the equipment acquired H d to 

-„< in 1930 aftei an uninterrupted service of thirty 
three years. His death occurred to 1933. 

Ployd I I vel >nd Wilcox became president in 1930, 1 h 
years of his administration the achool advanced rapidly al< -*vc 

educational lines. Upon hil retirement in 1935, A. Beth Hostctter as- 
sumed the positi ft* for one year pending the appoint- 
ment ol .« new P ;it. 

[nAugi ^6. Raymond b 1 Culver' &»y 

iation M 
with studct . and In recent u *» a 

I nfield O 



Mount Carroll, a town of 2,000 people, situated [q north*. 

Mount Carroll is on the Omaha Division of the Chicago, MilwauU 
St. Paul y Pacific Railway, one hundred and twenty-eight miles wc* a 
Chicago. It is accessible, also, by automobile over federal highway 52 iaj 
State highways 40, 72 and 78, by which excellent connects ;; • i va pa^ 
roads arc made with the Lincoln Highway and other thor< 
Paved highways lead to urban centers in five different dirtcti ins. 


Frances Shimer Junior College has the advantage of eighty yan 
of history, experience, and traditions; yet its equipment is cntir^ 
modern, having been rebuilt and enlarged since 1903. The plant axmn 
of twelve buildings, solidly constructed of brick and stone, heated by 
steam from a central plant, lighted by electricity, and furnished wth 
modern conveniences. The architecture is colonial. Each building wu 
erected and equipped for the purpose it serves in the educational progna 
of the institution. Adequate fire protection is secured by standpipes vi 
hose connections on each floor and by fire escapes on every building whet 
students reside. 


This building for Instrumental and Vocal Music is named for Ma 
Isabel Dearborn Haxzen, formerly head of the Department of Musi; fee 
over twenty years. It contains large, attractively furnished teachef 
studios and eighteen well-lighted and ventilated practice rooms. 


Hathaway Hall was named for Mrs. Mary L. Hathaway CorbrtU 
the Class of 1869, a sister of Mrs. Hattie N. LcPelley. a former Tntfj 
of the School, who gave liberally toward the erection and furnufcg £ 
the building. The three floors contain rooms for forty-five people Etf* 
a common social room, with a large recreation room on the ground Boot 





\Vcst Hall is * well-equipped home for fifty people. On the ground 

. a ] ar g C| homelike common room, with fireplace, that is a favorit* 

^°°l ^nP olace for all students. The art studios are on the upper floor. 


Mctcalf Hall contain* offices of administration, post office, bank, 

,. bookstore, cloakrooms, class rooms, and auditorium. The audi- 

*^n i» equipped with stage and curtain. The walls are adorned with 

Sura presented by various classes and individuals illustrating different 

xU of art and architecture, and including, among others, a plaster 

«t of a part of the frieze of the Parthenon, large photographs of the 

r -at Forum, the Parthenon, the Cathedral of Florence. Michelangelo's 

-I -miih " the Cathedral of Amiens, Rembrandt's •"Syndics," Durer's 

-S Mark and Paul." and St. Peter's Cathedral. 

The building ia named in honor of Mrs. Sarah Mctcalf. a life-long 
frimd of the School, whose son. the late Dr. Henry S. Metcalf, was long 
Sent of the Board of Trustees. The School is indebted to the late 
Andrew Carnegie for a gift of $10,000 toward the erection of this 


College Hall provides an attractive home for college students, and 
»ail rooms for the use of the entire student body. The first floor con- 
ttiw a drawing-room 40 x 32 feet, a broad, spacious reception hall, a 
parlor, a dining-room, and a service kitchen. 

In the steam plant, from which all buddings are heated, are installed 
two tubular boilers of ISO and 225 horsepower. These boilers are served 
. Jones' underfeed stokers. The plant maintains an even pressure ot 
.torn in the radiators in rooms and halls throughout the institution. 

The laundry, which is also in the budding, is equipped with modem 
laundry machinery. 

This building affords excellent equipment for the care of students in 
case of illness. The building contains a nurse's business office, two com- 
pletely equipped, well-lighted and ventilated wards with a capacity ot ten 
beds, bathrooms, two pnvate rooms, and a kitchenette. A trained nurse 
» m constant residence. 




Science Hall provides excellent facilities for the work in science Tl 
first floor contains large, thoroughly equipped, modern laboratori** t 
the work in Domestic Science. On the second floor are the PK ^ 
Chemistry, and Biology laboratories, with all necessary modem inli 
ances, and a commodious, well-appointed room for Mathematics. 


William Parker McKee Hall, built by funds contributed by ^ 
Baptist Board of Education, of red pressed brick with stone trimmina i 
four stories high. The ground floor contains the central diningnxa 
The other floors have a parlor for the use of students, a suite of nxa 
for the Head of the Hall, a kitchenette, ample bathrooms, and rooms bt 
fifty-six students and teachers. This building furnishes a home foredkg 
girls, and a dining-room for the entire College. This building is iua^ 
for William Parker McKee in honor of the completion of twent 
years of service as President . 


Campbell Memorial Library was erected by funds furnished in 
by Mr. George D. Campbell and Mr. S. J. Campbell of the Board c< 
Trustees, and by Miss Jessie Campbell, '07. The College is also indched 
to the late Senator William McKinley for a gift of $5,000 for this K£; 
ing. It is named in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Campbell, long fncia 
of the institution. It is a two-story-and-bascment building of the Colooo! 
style of architecture, solidly constructed of brick, concrete and steel. The 
reading'room occupies the entire first floor. The present library of meet 
than 8,000 volumes, besides many bound magazines and useful bull 
is well catalogued and in charge of a trained librarian. The library is also 
adequately supplied with magazines and periodicals. There arc cvr 
3,000 mounted pictures in the art files. The Hazzen Memorial Colkctka 
consisting of over 1,000 volumes was contributed by the late Mrs. IsM 
Dearborn Hazzen from the library of her husband, the late Henry We* 
rnarth Hazzen, long a teacher in the School. The Hazzen Endowaaj 
provides for the development of the collection. Another valuable addfl» 
of books received during 1925 was the collection given by Mrs. Wjtf 
Branch Sawyer, '71. of Lincoln, Nebraska. The upper floor oft* 



u occupied by the Dickcrson Art Gallery. One room in thw 
lf ? :. devoted to the collection gathered by the Frances Shinier 
#£& Commission. 



Winona Branch Sawyer House, a commodious borne for the presi- 
the gift of Mrs. Winona Branch Sawyer, of the Class of "71. 

kult of brick in the Colonial style of architecture in harmony with 
Spotter buildings of the group. 



The building contains on the first floor a tile-lined swimming pool. 
*n » ->5 feet, showers, dressing rooms, drying-room. locker*, toilets, and 
Jodern facilities for the refutation and sterilization of the water in 

[the pool. 

On the upper floor are the gymnasium, the office of the Director ot 
Physical Education, examination rooms, equipment and cloak rooms, with 
additional showers, dressing-rooms, and lockers. The main room. 87 x 52 
fat. rives ample space for all indoor games and all types of gymnastic 
work At the south end of the room is an elevated stage wiUi curtain, 
cvdo'rama setting, and a well-appointed, modem system of lighting^ 
Adequate provision is thus made for the work of the Department of 

I Speech and Dramatics. 




Recognizing that the aim of all effective education today must l 
to help the individual to know herself and the world in which she 1 
Frances Shimer seeks by certain specific objectives and means to tcW** 
this goal. *** 

An alert and well-trained mind in a sound body is held to be re- 
foundation of all satisfactory and efficient living. To this end instructs 
by a thoroughly trained and experienced faculty is maintained on a huH 
college level, and each girl's physical well-being is promoted through in|! 
vidual attention to her health problems and through a systematic cour» 
of physical education. 

Equally necessary to a balanced personality is the development of 
emotional poise and stability. With the conviction that intelligent and 
happy adjustment to the demands of the social group within the Khod 
may afford an invaluable pattern for later and more complex social ad- 
justments, Frances Shimer makes every effort to create a group life tha: 
is well-regulated and yet gives freedom for the development of individual 

Frances Shimer believes that happiness in a changing world dependi 
in a large measure on the cultivation of definite standards of value, moral 
and aesthetic, which may serve as touchstones of individual taste and 
conduct in a confused and experimentally-minded society. Through x 
well-rounded curriculum in the arts the student is acquainted with the 
best cultural traditions of the past and is made aware of the continuity 
of past and present. Student clubs afford opportunity for further devd- 
opment of cultural and vocational interests. 

Frances Shimer seeks to inspire Christian ideals and to direct the 
social intelligence of the individual toward expression in altruistic actico. 
Practical application of ideals and attitudes is afforded by the active 
of a genuinely functioning student council which formulates and oraa 
out the behavior code of the group and fosters in the students a sensed 
individual and social responsibility. The religious hfe of the ^group a 
encouraged also by the Christian Service Uague, and by the chapd aad 
vesper services followed by informal discussions of individual probto 
around the fireside. The social, intellectual, and spiritual hfe of Fraaa 
Shimer is thus directed toward a goal of harmonious development in tnc 
highest ideals of womanhood. 


As in other aspects of student life, the aim is to provide the afflj 
phere of a home iTwhich religion will exercise its ™J^£ 
afford opportunity for the expression of altruistic motives, 1* " 








relationship of student and teacher provide* a durable oversight of con- 
du ct and permits frequent conference regarding behavior difficulties 

Courses in Biblical history and teachings are provided in the curricu- 
lum , Sunday School classes organized especially for Frances Shimer 
jndentt. are maintained in the churches. The Christian Service Ua*ue 
affords opportunity for the expression of religious idealism and serves 
as a cohesive force among girls of different classes and ages. 


Conditions on the campus have been designed to safeguard the health 
of itudents. Only students in good health arc received; young women 
who need the constant care of a physidan are not desired. A physician's 
certificate of general good health is required of all applicants for admi* 
con. All students have physical examinations on entrance; records of 
weight, posture, etc., are kept; and tlie work in Physical Education is 
planned for each one on the basis of these records. All cases of illness arc 
ortd for in the Infirmary. The resident nurse cares for minor ailments, 
and in addition carries on an educational program in the maintenance of 
good health. In cases of serious illness the student employs a special 
nurse and a physician. 

The food is wholesome and abundant. Parents will assist in pre- 
the good health of the students if they will limit the amount of 
♦pending money allowed for food and confectionery. 


The educational process recognized by the College is organized on 
the idea that the whole life of the student is a unit. Under these circum- 
nances the extra-curricular activities become second only in importance to 
the program of the curriculum. Social education is part of college train- 
ing. The activities of the various student organizations not only supply 
adequate diversion but give valuable training in social co-opcxation and in 
worthy use of leisure. The social atmosphere of the College is whole- 
sanely democratic. Every girl is expected to use and develop for the gen- 
eral benefit whatever social gifts she may possess. Appropriate dress, a 
pleasing manner, poise, graciousness, entertaining conversation, ability to 
appear at ease before an audience, are as much a part of the School ideal 
as are scholastic attainments. With the assistance of class counselors the 
students give class parties, lunches, dances, bazaars, teas, lawn fetes, con- 
certs, and plays; they plan menus, arrange decorations, devise costumes 
and stage properties. Occasionally they write their own plays. A Bruns- 
wick Pdntatropc with many valuable records aids in the cultivation of an 
appreciation of the best in music. 

The location of the College is exceptionally favorable for the cultiva- 
tion of interest in out-of-door life and sports. Golf, tennis, hockey, bas- 
kct ball, captain-ball, skiing, coasting, cross-country walks, riding, and 
picnicking are pans of the daily life, contributing to appetite and sound 
deep, and laying the foundations for physical health and mental poise. 




Discovery of interests and abilities is a genuine part of guidance. 
Mental alertness is measured by the most carefully made instrument*. 
Vocational and artistic skills and interests are determined insofar as they 
appear by means of various tests, examinations, and conferences. 

Every student should expect to succeed in her particular interem 
and abilities. If conditions interfering with success can be corrected by 
skilled attention and devotion it is the full duty of the institution to 
provide the means of correction. m 

All teachers are experienced counselors and assist in the direction of 
studies to insure success by the removal of whatever obstruction u the 
cause of the difficulty. Success cannot always be assured but where wronj 
methods of study, wrong ways of getting along with people, wrong 
tudes and wrong ideals interfere with the student s best achievement, 
much can be done by patient persistence and by the loyal co-operation of 
the student and her parents. 


The functions of the Gallery are twofold: it is planned and main- 
tained as a means of creating, stimulating, and training a love of the 
beautiful in life and nature, and of facilitating the study of art and , 
knowledge of its history and methods. In developing the collection the 
policy is to select works of art which possess charm, beauty, and human 
mterest. It includes oils and water colors, sculptures (both in bronze and 
in plaster), etchings, ceramics, textiles, and other examples of art that 

have aesthetic character. , .... , , 

The collection includes canvases by the distinguished American , land- 
scape painter. William Wcndt; the noted portrait painter, Ralph Clark- 
STRudcU Ingerle; the late Walter Sargent; Edgar Forkncr; E. Mam 
rWngt and a water-color by Albert Worcester. A 8™P °< *?£ 
"cSfrcpresenU the old and modern type of that art. A cast of Hs 
W presented by Miss Nellie Walker, the sculptor, and a ast « 
Sado P Taft's statue of Lincoln. The Lawyer are W^Jft* 
m modern sculpture. A recent gift to the gallery is a case of Toluc 

sculptured heads from Mexico. ,„ tM il„4 «, the 

In addition to the permanent collection, which w installed com 

aroused, and tastes so cultivated and refined that they will carry over 

^SbfJ during the past two year, have been one of pamtjn^ 
fifteen middle weste'rn artLs; water colors of histor^ places «n D 

rninatcd manuscripts. 



Rockwi-ll Kent, Dudley Cults Watson, and Lane K, Newberry 
i^ve been recent An Lecturer*. 

jhc growth and useful new of the art collection depend upon the 
♦-rest and co-operation of student* and friends. By the help of gifts of 
^oney and of works of high artistic merit the collection may become of 
nrttaong •er v » cc *° students »nd to the community. 


/i definite program of recitals, lectures, and conferences is maintained 
throughout the year. Artists, lecturers, and men and women successful in 
Pirioua professions visit die campus frequently during the year. Formal 
presentations on the platform of Mctcalf Hall or on the stage of the 
L mn asium and informal round-table discussions in the Lounge of West 
Hill bring to the students the experience of men and women whose 
achievements have won wide recognition. A partial list of such events 
for the season of 1936-37 is given below; 

Douglas Horton, United Church of Hyde Park. 

Cameron McLean, Baritone. 

Gilderoy Scott, Voice Recital. 

Hansel and Gretcl Opera Company. 

Leo and Frieda Schwing, Violin Recital. 

Mary Snyder, Speech Recital. 

Charles A. Heimsath, First Baptist Church, Evanston. 

Agnes Jones, Dance Recital. 

Lane K. Newberry, Artist. 

Garrett Levcrton, Northwestern University. 

Adeline Howkinson. Piano Recital. 

Attendance at Fine Arts course at Sterling, Illinois: 

John Charles Thomas. 

Erika Morini. 

Sigrid Onegin. 



Believing that direction may be given in the worthy use of 1 
and that students should be given an opportunity to effect social c ^ 

- soda! conn 
in groups voluntarily organized to pursue common interests, club f 
encouraged. Membership, though not compulsory, is strongly urged * 


The Students* Association to which every member of the lunir* 
College belongs maintains self government in the Junior College rcaidftw! 
halls. Effort is made to develop a feeling of responsibility by gnu 
giving the students opportunities for greater self -direction. 

Regular meetings of the Association are held once each month. *n» 
executive committee meets each Friday with the faculty counsellor? 
discuss the plans and problems of the students. 


This organization sponsors discussion groups, encourages social hit 
among the students, takes charge of Sunday evening meetings oca- 
sionally, and seeks in various ways to stimulate religious interest and 
interest in philanthropic work in the world. The summer of 1936 they 
sent a student representative to the Youth Conference held in Lakeade, 


Frances Shimcr Record is a student publication, issued four times i 
year. Its purpose is to give students experience in expressing themsdvti 
easily, clearly, and pleasingly in writing, and to afford opportunity for 
the publication of worth-while pieces of work in prose and poetry that 
may be produced. The management is in the hands of students, faculty 
advisors being appointed to counsel the officers in the task of editing and 
managing the publication. 


The purpose is to arouse greater interest in physical education, stro* 
ing the enjoyment of sports and athletics, and the development of sports- 
manship. The Athletic Association works in dewe co-operation with ti* 
Physical Education Department. It sponsors the inter-class hockey flffl* 
cm Thanksgiving Day; the hockey spread; a class basket-ball tournament 
the basket-ball banquet; a bob-ride; five- and ten-mile hikes; the Miy 
fete; golf and tennis tournaments, and swimming meets. 

(22 ] 



The Art Club bu • two fold purpose. It is organized to co-operate 
»ith the Commi I the Dickcrson Art Gallery in the procuring and 

•uig of Ohflato and in stimulating among ttudentl interest in the 
md activities of the Gallery. In the monthly :ig , f tl 

uununu .i.iu iu t> nine rauius arc maae annually The Art 
t responsibility for teas and coffees given at current art 
exhibits and for visiting artists Valuable social training as well as 
artistic is thereby received 

tunity for any student to pursue a worthwhile craft or hobby. Equip- 

■ for metal work, printing, wood carving, modeling, and numerous 

other useful and beautiful crafts is available for student use in this room. 

The Club is open to students of Art History, Graphic Arts, and to 
a limited number of students interested in art but not enrolled in art 
courses. The Club pin is a small symbolical gold pallette with brushes. 


The Green Curtain Dramatic Club is an organization open to all 
itudents. Try-outs are held early in the fall under the supervision of the 
dramatic director. The Club gives two major productions during the 
year. Its members appear in the casts for the Christmas and Easter fes* 
tivals as well. There is a general monthly business meeting followed by a 
program. The Club in association with the classes in Art History sponsors 
a special trip to Chicago to visit the theatres and art centers. The Club 
iceks to promote appreciation of the best in drama, and to offer an outlet 
for expression in the creative arts of the theatre. 


The Book Clubs are organizations of girls especially interested in the 
ttudy and enjoyment of the best in contemporary literature — fiction, 
poetry, drama, and essay. The groups meet informally before the fire on 
Sunday afternoons to engage in conversation about recent books and 
authors. Free exchange of opinion is encouraged, supplemented by dis- 
cussion of a leader and excerpts from periodical reviews 

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In the reorganization of the American school system there k 
dency to redistribute the work of the high school and the crJU*. * ?* 

~-l — L* :- »U ^J ~C I I ZsL_ -a_ *■ " ~~"-& c . is.i 

indude in the period of secondary education the first two yean*o 
work. The new institution, the junior college, is today doing an n^nS? 
proportion of the work of the college Freshman and Sop&w»re7«?^ 
is a significant fact that of the more than four hundred junior c 
now in existence only thirty^six were established prior to 1913 tehS 
fifteen are reported to have been rsraHished prior to 1907*. 
Shimer Junior College organized its first junior College class in 19(n^2 
since 1909 has graduated successive classes. ^ 

For students who wish to avoid the mass education and cocueqa» 
inattention to individual needs that characterize our umwCTfr j^rilil ^y 
organized junior college of high academic standing offers an ntrifc 
pr ep a r ation for the more specialised work of the upper years cf the c 
versxty and the graduate school. The successful transition frees tfe tA 
lively sheltered and directed life of the high school period to the a& 
strenuous adf*4ix*ct£d life of advanced university work is more oak 
assured by attendance at a junior college where attention is directed beb 
to high educational standards in harmony with university — pniwm 
and to training in the acquisition and expression of those individual *x 
social controls that ensure adequate stability of character. 

The many opportunities for exploring and testing one's abitiba aa£ 
interests within the field of the curriculum as well as by meam of t* 
social and cultural resources available make the junior college 2a to- 
excelled in s titu t i o n for those who wish to coodude their formal educate 
with the expiration of the junior college years. 

To these two groups of students the Junior College curricuha % 
adapted. Those students who wish the work of their first two yt 
meet the requirements of the upper division in the universities are paid 
into the acadrmy course which is described on page $6. On the ooc 
hand those students whose interests and aptitudes are dearly de£ 

aic, ait or speech are urged to enjoy the pursuit of these am and t 
the same time acquire a cultural background which will be both 
eating and useful to them. To such students an adaptation of the Go- 
eral course described 00 page ;6 is reco n rorndrd, or one of the on 
strictly pre -professional courses. 

The plan of organization is based upon the thesis that theneedia 
the students should govern the structure of the program u 
do their work. The physical, mental, and emotional charactenttsa 
students induded in the eleventh and twelfth high school yean aada 
the Fresfcnan and Sophomore college years are so similar that for ftr 
poaes of efficient organization and administration these fou r yeaa * 
integrated into ooe group, the first year being designated Fteabaao,« 
second Sophomore, etc Admmistiativdy. the integration is now coop* 



^ paraM changes in the curriculum are being nude as raoidrr as ri*. 
■B juiiunrnM of uxuyersrties permit. Coosequendy. the laTcL hSk 
grfy^Taod the fine two college year, «e*S«tr«uS onTmS 
bo* m respect to classroom organisation and procedure and to Srv 
fjj^oaa lue and activities. ***** 

Sioce the middk point of the four-year program u identical w«h 
^ KbooJ graduation particular care i, taken to satisfy standard m- 
BV30e requirements of four-year colleges and uamnities. 

The ccginixabon of the college reveals the wry liberal conception of 
-too. It is held to be something more than the enrrancTrwBire- 
, of universale* seem to imply. Consequendy, the rich hitbarms 
^u. of the fine arts are placed on a level equal to that of the subjects 
cere readily accepted by the universiiea. Very generous minima of time 
-tat m study in these fields are allowed for graduation and no restrict*** 
tie nature of special fees are placed around them. All work in speech 
_• apresrional aspects of language are likewise without restriction 
h) to all qualified students. 

The ninth and tenth high school years are organised into the Pren- 
ajfy School, a description of which is to be found in another section 
diss catalogue, (see page 74). Chief attention is given to the funda- 
atal studies in order that when oppoeturuty in the junior college pro- 
les partic ip a ti o n in broader fields of study and activity full advantage 
m gy be taken of it. Additional work in music art and speech maybe 
pka daring this period providing the quality of the scholastic work 

— i«i a «*r» it 

¥V?2£tl Xt 


Appl icat io n for admission is nude on a special application form 
" w31 be furnished upon request. When accompanied by a registra- 
fceof ten dollars for reservation of a room, the application is officially 

This amount is later credited to the * * \i*+i* +t fee. 
Entrance examination* are not required, although certain peyebo 
tests are given at a time near the hrgmmng of the acadrmic year. 
Students uill be admitted to full junior college standing (eleventh 
school year) upon presentation of seven acceptable units completed 
a high school a ccr e dited by the North Central Association of Colleges 
Secondary Schools or by other r ecog nized standard: vng agencies, 
will be a dm i t t ed to full standing in the junior year of the Junior 
(equivalent to coQege freshman) upon presentation of extern 
from a four-year high school or twelve units from a senior high 
I accredited by *h^ above f Pfn r ioofd yi^fy fo if^g agencies. A unit in 
object r e ^cejeiiU the equivalent of five class mcrfin gs a week for a 
of approximately thirty-six weeks. Classification will be accorded 



when the certified list of credits is presented. A candidate f 0r ar i 
also must furnish evidence of good moral character and holrf^ 
missal from the school last attended. n °norablc d* 


The letters A to E are symbols used to indicate the darn*. < 
ficiency in any subject and may be interpreted as follows: 


A-Supcrior C-Avcrage 

B-Above average D— Below average 

E — Failure 

The average or C group constitutes from 40 to 60 per cent nf 
students in each class according to the judgment of the instructor uL 
governed in the distribution of grades in classes enrolling ten or 
students by certain elastic maximum and minimum percental l** 
agreed upon by the faculty. The letter D represents the passing S 

As a rule, condition grades are not assigned by the faculty \L^Z 
special conditions prevail, however, which are not the result of a «tu<W 
inattention to her studies, incomplete work may be made up with chc^' 
sent of the instructor. A student who receives a final examination gS 
of E in any subject may request a second examination, providing & 
average grade in that subject for the semester is not less than C. Sud 
an examination, however, must be taken not later than four weeb afo 
the beginning of the next ensuing semester, and when taken may va 
result in a final semester grade higher than C. 

Supplementing the marking system is the grade point system, wfcki 
serves to set definite standards of achievement in terms of amount v£ 
quality of work. Grade points are assigned in the following manner: 

A grade of A earns 3 grade points for each semester hour of credt 
A grade of B earns 2 grade points for each semester hour of crefc 
A grade of C earns 1 grade point for each semester hour of crsk 
A grade of D earns grade points for each semester hour of crak 

Students in the lower division normally carry sixteen hours of wori 
each semester and in the upper division fifteen hours. 

Reports are sent to parents at the end of the first six weeks and it it 
close of the semester. Reports of students registered in the Prepantcrr 
School are sent to parents also at the end of the second six weeks' perkd 
Additional reports will be sent upon request to parents at any time 


A minimum residence of one year is required for the diploma of the 
Junior College and for the high school graduation certificate. The dipSca 
of the Junior College will be granted upon the completion of one hundred 
twenty-four (124) semester hours' credit in the four years* course, or tf 



m 1H u 1C t UPP k r f iV1S i° n ' Sut L y' four «™«t« houM, or cnoueh to 
1 6 Ugh school unit3, must be completed in the lower SS2 
Ite of graduation fan high school is desired. 

A student m., ivt a diploma of graduation from high ichool 

!t her of the foUowtefi pbn I. two subjects puScdS 

am each and two aubja ts RU tor ^ ycar ; £ thcT sS 

Ma *T SpcidJtudieSi or, plan II, three yWoV 

b- «■*■*■ ' ir Englwh, two years of I language oncmr 

Cory Mid - I of science taken in the eleventh or iv j£c 

ra and geometry. Under either plan, the additional tu total 

If, may be I lor which credit is given by the sch*. 

r hours of English in the upper two yean are required 

of all Of for the Junior College Diploma ; the remaining fifty-four 

the upper division may be selected co menti f 

the institution to which the student expects to transfer upon I mfc, 

■ or in work adapted to make the Junior College a com- 

•n school. Physical I.ducation is prescribed for all students. 

For the diploma of the Junior College a number of grade points 
equal to the number of semester hours of credit must be secured. This 
signifies an average grade of C. For recommendation to college or uni 
venity the same degree of proficiency must be achieved. Preferred rec- 
ommendation, however, is given to students who rank in the upper two- 
fifths of their class. Credits of students whose average grade is below C 
will be transferred upon request to another institution, but without 


Scholarships for Daughters of Ministers 

Scholarships having a value of one hundred dollars per year arc 
granted to daughters of ministers in active service. Such students are re- 
quired to maintain an average high C standing. 

Scholarships for Students of Superior Ability 

To recognize and reward high scholastic and personal achievement 
assistance to worthy students of ability and determination 
who could not otherwise attend college, the Trustees have set aside a 
limited portion of the institution's annual income to be used for this 
purpose. The assistance takes the form of merit scholarships and service 



Merit scholarship* arc available to high school im,rl„*. ^^ 
included in the upper quarter of their graduating 2j£ A £ ^ * 
be expected to maintain an average grade of B.>SbT^5 
average grade : results in forfeiture of the scholarship SSSS 1 3 
amounts to $200.00, $100.00 of which is payable in twol ^^P 
ments each year. wo C S^U ina^ 

Various opportunities for self-help are available Th.. *, 
ativc and least timc-consuminfi arc those involving tabk- JP* ^ 
dining room, the compensation for which amounts to S^OO ^ * m ** 
There are ^istant*hi P 8 in various departments such as m'Sc^* 
infirmary, physiod educadon, laboratory. Dean's office andfttfe' 
office which provide from $100.00 to $200.00 per year the mJrf *' 
compensation being Si 50.00 per year. Various clerical taS^S?*** 
quiring typing skill, pay from $100.00 to $150.00 per vear V .* 
on the amount of time expended. ^jxnding 

Honor Scholarships 

t \. i l - * j«*«w year, 

I wo scholarship* amounting to five hundred dollars each mav be innr-i 
to new students entering the first year of college (junior high 33 
year) payable one hunted dollars per year m the lower di4on3 
one hundred fifty dollars per year in the upper division. 
On recommendation of the faculty, two honor Kholarship$ amounting to 
three hundred dollars each, payable one hundred fifty dollars per year 
may be granted to Frances Shimcr students who have completed the work 
of the lower division. 

The Honor Scholarships 

The Faculty awarded an Honor Scholarship in the Lower Diviaco 
in June, 1936, to Ellen Birkett. The Senior Honor Scholarship was eiwn 
to Mary Jane Phelps. b 

Educational Aid Association Scholarship 

The Educational Aid Association of Frances Shimer Junior College 
provides an annual scholarship of one hundred dollars, which is awarded 
on the basis of deserving need. 

The Jessie Miles Campbell Prize 

The Jessie Miles Campbell Prize of ten dollars for excellence in 
Latin was awarded in 1936 to Ellen Birkett. 

The Ileen Bullis Campbell Prize 

The Ileen Bullis Campbell Prize in History is an annual award fix 
excellence in the field of History. This prize was awarded in 1936 to 
Mary Long. 



The James Sperxcer Dici^erson Prize 

The Jama Sj Dicker.-..,, Pi the student who shows the 

-test amount of progress in Art , rc j c j ln 1936 

it DramatK Club Prizes 
The Dramatic Club offen two annual awards of ten dollar* each. 
Acting, ind one for excellence in Stage Production 
The names of tin- redplentt of these honors, as selected joint com- 

of faculty and Di ( Hub members, arc engraved on the silver 

h hangs in tfa n Room. In 1936 the pi 

divided between Nancy Hutchins and Harriet Ploua, ind the pri 
Production was divided between Elizabeth Boldenwed: and Donna 

The Elisabeth PtTcy Konrad Trophy 
The Elizabeth Percy Konrad Trophy for excellence in English was 
presented tn 1 The naxne of the student in the graduating class who 

Joes the best work in English for the year, as recommended by a com* 
mittce appointed for the purpose, is engraved on a large silver cup. 
Mary Danashon won the trophy in 1936. 

The Golf Trophy 

A golf trophy, a silver cup, bears the name of the winner of the 
annual tournament. Mary Elizabeth Ulen won the cup in 1936. 

The Tennis Trophy 
A tennifl trophy, a silver cup, bears the name of the winner of the 
annual tournament. Margaret Ewald was the winner in 1936. 


The late Mrs. Susan E. Rosenberger, with her husband, Jesse L. 
Rosenbcrgcr, of Chicago, endowed the "Susan C. Colver Lectures" in 
honor of Mrs. Roscnbergcr's mother by giving certain securities to the 
College. The lecture for 1935-36 was given by Zona Gale. 


Beginning with 1931-32 the policy of charging a single inclusive fee 
covering the total expense for the year was inaugurated. There are no 
special fees of any kind for regularly elected courses described in the 
catalogue or for many other services provided by the College. All fields of 
study and all instructional facilities, therefore, are open to all students 
without special charge, irrespective of the kind of study undertaken. 

Tuition and living for the scholastic year, $790. 

This single fee includes the charge for board, room, laundry, and all 
academic instruction as formerly, and in addition includes all special fee* 



Previously charged, such as class work and private lesson, - 
mony and analysis, voice, art. and speech; J* of pract? '" mu;ic . W 
swimming and sw.mming instruction gmrusium £ , ?*** ! 'C 
tanal course, laboratory courses m ph sKSrl T' "' thc «5.' 
foods, clothing, and all courses in C^o^S.fe' P*v4£ 
lectures and entertainments provided by the school No £ ^ *8 
as formerly, for extra studies taken in addition to S^SmSB 
The fauhties of the Infirmary as well as the service? rrfM nu ^? 
available to student, without charge. Thfc LicW £** nUf * * 
appropriately dispensed by a nurse without a pB£,S "«fi 

dxessmg and treatment of infections, bruisca, WSSSS^ * 
service in cases of illness. Fees of local phn . cXd V,, T" ** 

and ,„t are raid by the student. Cen .£' ^jS 

and art where materials are consumed or used according i >ti 'T*** 
desires of the individual and become the property of thc li ^ ^ 
a charge for the actual materials consumed or used ^ m ^ 

A registration fee of ten dollars is required when the * nn U ■ 

roster of new students This amount is later credited to the WJJ^ 
U tor any reason withdrawal becomes necessary, the reg strata ", 
be refunded providing notification is received befo^^'?!* 
January 1 of the first and second semesters respectively ^ ' Md 

Rooms are generally planned to accommodate two students. Siade 
rooms, when available, may be assigned upon request. A charge of fi 
dollars per semester is made for single occupancy. ^ 

All fees are payable strictly in advance. The receipt of the cashkt 
on each class registration card is necessary before students are admitted to 
classes. All accounts, including those owed to the College Book Stat, 
must be settled in full before permission is given to take the final xmesa 
examinations. January 27 and June 1. 1938. No reports, statements cf 
scholastic standing, or diplomas arc issued until all accounts of whatew 
character are settled in tull. Students entering for the second sonde 
only will pay at the rate of $430 for the semester. 

House Students 
Due on or before September 15, 19 • 

For the first semester 

The S10 registration fee will be credited on thii payment. 
Due January 1, 193S, and payable not later than February 1 : 

$*•' "■ 

For the second semester 

$M0 :■: 



Day Students 
September 15, 1937: 

Forthc firstsemestcr $10000 

Doe January I, 1938, and payable not later than February i - 

' For the second semester ...$100.00 

Expenses for Preparatory School Students may b* found on page 74. 

The amalgamation of all fees into a single comprehensive fee waj 

foe the purpose of informing all parents regarding their maximum 
liability to the College. Certain miscellaneous expenditures for the pur- 
c b 1 « of books and supplies arc necessary. It is desirable that these be 

It a minim u m and the co-operation of parents is aought In limiting 
the monthly allowance for the sake of a wise economy. 

The College Book Store stocks a supply of all books, supplies, and 
«utionery. and in addition keeps for sale toilet goods and articles cora- 

v required by students. Students may pay cash or maintain a charge 
account, an itemised copy of which is sent periodically to parents and i* 
due upon presentation. The Store has for sale a very well arranged stu- 
dent's account book with perforated monthly expense summaries which 
nuy be detached and sent to parents. It is recommended that parents re- 
quire the keeping of such an account and by this means encourage accu- 
rate justification of all expenditures. 

While most incidental expenses are governed by purely personal 
inclinations, a few that arc commonly incurred by all students may be 

oncd. A student is requested by her class to pay class dues of about 
$4.J0 per year, a large part of which is used to defray expenses of the 
dass prom. Clubs to which a student may belong request small contribu- 
tions for special occasions. For all such purposes it is probable that ten 
dollars per year will be the maximum requested of each student. 

A student bank is maintained in the Business Office. Deposits and 

Jrawals for personal expenses may be made at stated intervals. 


Since all instructors are necessarily engaged for the year upor. 
basis of estimated needs, no part of the fee can be refunded due to with- 
drawal from school. Similarly, when a room is vacated no other student 
ony be assigned to that room since registration has already ceased. All 

-es and facilities are necessarily provided on the basis of a full 
scholastic year and economic administration forbids refunding of fees on 

tot of withdrawal. 

It is the practice, however, to make a concession when illness, a* 
certified by a physician's written statement, requires withdrawal. The cost 
of food, service excluded, up to the time of withdrawal forms the bass of 




any refund made. Such refund, however. will not be m „, , 
drawal at or after the Christinas vacation in the firt ~ *** for 
the last six weeks of the second semester *"**« <* <luri 

No refund in any amount will be granted to stu<W. l 
voluntarily or upon request. «u«Knts who wj^ 

Permission to change courses will be granted during t^ c 
weeks of each semester. Application to the Registrar should t ^ ^ 

to be stated. Only reasons of „ educational character W J V^f^ 

After the expiration of the first two weeks of each scmS,?****' 1 

may be dropped except for definite reasons of physical and nSLu^ 

mpending failure or fear of fa,lurc are not regarded „ ,S ** 

for dropping a course. 5 ""ablc rea^ 



For convenience the courses are divided into two group*, lower dm- 
*» and uppei f«VJ ton. the lower division comprising the first two years 
jnd the upper division the second two year* of the Junior College. 

The courses of instruction arc classified into seven groups 
m&jal science, fine arts, h,unc economics, language and literature' 
Efc^cal acicnce, secretarial studies and social science. These are arranged 

ibetically in the order listed above: B 

The scheme is as follows: 

x BjolMtal Science — Phy«oIo*y. biolojy. bocany. evolution 
phytic al education. 

b. Home Econoinict — Clothing, food*, design, home planning 
and turnistung, home management 

C Tine Aru-Mu : 

d. Language. Literature and Speech Art%— Engliih, Latin, French 
German, Speech, Dramatic Art. 

e. Physical Science and Mathematics— Physics, chemistry, astron- 
omy, algebra, geometry, trigonometry, calculus. 

f Secretarial Studies— Typewriting, stenography. 

g. Social Science — History, civic*, sociology, economics, geog- 
raphy* psychology, education, religion. 

The numbering of courses indicates the year in which they normally 
lie given. For example : English 1 1 is given in the first semester of the 
first year of the Junior College (11th grade of high school). English 12 
is given in the second semester of the same year. The number 21 indicates 
i course given in the second year, etc. An odd number indicates the first 
semester, while an even number indicates the second semester. Courses 
are required to be taken in the year specified unless otherwise indicated. 
Registration in certain courses may be secured by qualified students who 
iccurc the consent of the instructor. 

In a similar manner courses numbered 31 are courses taken in the 
first semester of the third year of the junior college, equivalent to the first 
■ir of college, and the courses numbered 41 are regularly taken the first 
semester of the fourth year. 

Students desiring to continue their academic work in a university or 
* Jour year college with junior standing should meet as far as possible the 
requirements of the first two years of the college to which they intend to 
transfer. In case this college is not definitely determined the pre-academic 
course outlined below is recommended. 


First Semester 

Suggested Academic Course 


Second Semester 

English Composition 32. 

gkdogyn ;;; 

ory 12 or 34 

Foreign Langu.t 


SDeech 32 or J4..... 

Courses Credit! 

English Composition 31 3 

Biology 31 4 

History 3 1 or 3 3 3 

Foreign Language, 

French or German 3 or 4 

Speech 31 2 





First Semester 

Second Semester 


Credits Courts 

English Literature 41 3 

Economics 41 3 

Foreign Language, Continued 3 

Psychology 41 3 

Art History 47. 

Chemistry 31, or 

Mathematics 31, or 

History 31 or 33 3 or 4 

English Literature 4 2 

Sociology 42 

ForagD Language, Commute 1 
Art History 4S, or 

Chemistry 3 2 

History 32. or 34, or 

Mathct: J 




For students who do not intend to carry their college work bej 
the two years of the upper division a general course is recommended 
which will give a broad cultural background in preparation for intdljpa 
social living. 

General Coi 

First Semester 



English 31 3 

gy 31 4 

Music Appreciation 33 2 

Speech 31 2 


Second Semester 

Credits Courses 

Enphih 32 

Biology 32 

Musk Appreciation 34 

Speech 32 or 34 




Suggested Elective*: History 31 or 33 and a foreign language. 



First Skmkster OMD Sliumt 

On*"* Crediu Cotmu Qitfa 

Pncli»h Utcr-iture 41 ............ J En K lijh Uterature 42 j 

fgconomio 41 W Hi • '- 31 or 33 3 Sociology 42 or H.*lory U or 34. . . 

hl*to*ls"};*i& m Ji"iZ m ' \ ft? n ***r <» «* Graphic Art 3&.. 3 
v 47 or Graphic Art 57.. 3 'Elective 6 

» * 

oroic* must be preceded by a ycai of History, 

and Literature of the Old Testament. Hutory and I e of the 

incnt, Ad%anccd Knjiluh Composition and Education jt € recom* 
mended elective 


Students who wish to develop their ability in music, art, or dra- 
for the cultural value of these arts or with a view toward 
professional training should follow the curricula outlined for these depart- 
ment* on pages 46, 49, and 63. 


The curricula in Physical Education, Home Economics, Library 

Science: and Secretarial Studies are not meant to be terminal in their char* 

They are designed to meet the demands of students who desire to 

Que their general education in college and at the same time pursue 

■ t or increase a skill. These curricula are described on pages 

41, 61, and 68. 


Students who desire at the end of two years of college work to 
obtain the Illinois Limited Elementary School Certificate should follow 
the curriculum outlined on page 7J. Students who have completed these 
requirements will be recommended for the appropriate certificate in other 
sates also. 


A semester hour is a credit granted for successful completion of a 
study pursued for one class hour per week throughout a semester of 
eighteen weeks. Two hours of laboratory work in general are counted as 
equivalent to one class hour if the instructor requires computations and 
write-ups of laboratory work to be done outside of laboratory hours. If 
•uch work is required to be done in the laboratory and under the super- 
vision of the instructor, the laboratory equivalent of a class meeting for 
which preparation has been made is three hours. 

Class hours are fifty minutes in length. A five-minute interval is 
allowed for passing from one class to another. 



The courses in biology are designed to give the students a rU 
ception of the underlying principles which govern living matter r** 
them to know and to enjoy their environment, and to help them j 
stand the interdependence of plants and animals and their relaS,?^ 
physical world. wm ^ t* 

The large well-lighted laboratory is equipped with compound m 
scopes, slides, charts, and models. A micro-projector, recently n Urc V 
has given new interest to the laboratory work. ^ 

11*12— ELEMENTARY Biology. A unit course for lower dnn* 
students presenting a study of plants and animals, their lives, fun^S 
environment, and economic importance. Field trips familianic the 
dent with local flowers, birds, and insects. Special emphasis is c 
upon human biology and public health. • 

Three class meetings and two two-hour laboratory periods per WCe i 
both semesters. Four credits each Jm(2c ' 

31-32— General Biology. An introduction through planum 
animals to fundamental biological facts. Typical forms arc studied «tt 
reference to physiological processes, evolution, ecology and economic* 
portance. Recommended to all juniors. Prerequisite for Physi 

Two class meetings and two tuo-hour laboratory periods per \ 
both semesters. Four credits each saw* 

41 — Physiology. A general survey of the origin, developing* 
and functional processes of the human body. It is recommended fe 
science, pre-medical and pre-nursing courses. High school physiology i 
desirable. Biology 31-32 a prerequisite. Open to seniors only. 

Two class meetings and two two-hour laboratory periods per twe^ 
first semester. Four t 

42— Botany. A study of the identification and classification d 
seed plants and ferns, with special emphasis on those native to nor£ 
western Illinois. The course is designed for those who desire r 
work in botany than is given in the General Biology course. 

Two two-hour laboratory periods per wee\, second semester. 

Two acia 

43 — EVOLUTION. That evolution has taken place is shown def; 
in geological history, comparative anatomy, cmbryological devtlopmex, 
natural classification, geographical distribution and experimental breeir; 
Open to seniors and to others by approval of instructor. 

Two hours per wee\, first semester. Tuo . 



The aim of Physical Education is to aid in establishing found health 
kiHu. including daily, and to develop a spirit of good sportsman- 
high ideals of team co-operation, and a desire for continued physical 

At the beginning of each year each student is given a physical exa: 

terminc general health condition, physical efficiency, and in- 

jvidual needs. Upon the basis of this examination, complete records of 

ixt be h student is assigned to a particular phase of the pro* 

Warn of activities. Examinations are repeated in whole or En part as often 

:reJ. Weight and development records are secured with sufficient 

frequency to insure adequate oversight of all students. 

Each student is required to have a gymnasium costume consisting of 

two romper suits, white socks, and shoes. Dancing sandals and swimming 

iuit .ire also required for those who participate in these activities. Since 

|thc regulation with reference to the costume requirements will be strictly 

| enforced, it is necessary to purchase the uniform through the Book Store 


In the fall and spring the classes engage in outdoor activities, such as 

tennis, golf, field hockey, baseball, and riding. The annual May Fete u 

an event requiring many varieties of athletic ability. Winter work includes 

J basketball, volley ball, indoor work, and dancing, both tap and ballet. 

ming is offered throughout the year. During the year opportunity 

iven to pass Red Cross Junior and Senior life saving tests. 

Requirements tor Graduation 

A minimum of four periods per week or equivalent is required of all 
lower division students and two periods per week for upper division stu- 
dents. Credit for Physical Education may not be included in the 15 units 
required for a high school diploma nor in the total of 60 credits required 
in the upper division. It is nevertheless one of the requirements for grad- 
uation, and no student may be excused except on the written statement 
of a qualified physician. Under such conditions a modified program of 
exercise is prescribed. An average grade of C in physical education is 
required for each year in residence. 


* i»4 i_ 4\ 

j^^iur UOLLEr.P 


,n Pi!^ . & UCgC StudcnU ° f the u PP er ^'v^on who d«ire r 
n Phy ,cal Education arc given the opportunity to take S ? ^ 
the first two years of a four-year cour 0rk ^^ 

Physical Education is not unlike other specialised fields l„ ,l 
first two years of study are largely concerned with a «ene II X ^ * 
give a broad background before starting on the more ScdSS^i 

Students who have a special interest in teaching I'l^ 1C al S *°* 
find unusual opportunities for assisting with the sports pLrar , **** 

The following suggested courses may be modified to Set tk, i 
vnduaJ needs of the student and the requirements of a spec 
which she may wish to transfer after completing her first l^T^ to 


First Semester 
Courses Credits 

Biology 31 4 

English Composition 31 3 

History 31 or 33 3 

Physical Education Physical Education* " ! 

Second Semester 
Con mm ** 

Biology 32 

BngUah CompoMtaun 32 "" k 

ty 32 or 34 

First Semester 
Courses Crcdrts 

English Literature 41 3 

Chemistry 31 4 

Physiology 41 4 

Elective* 4 

Physical Education 



Second Semester 


English Literature 42 

Chemistry 32 

Elective* ] " 

: r 

Physical Education 



Suggested Elective*: Psychology. Voice and Diction, Music Appreciation. IW 
Graphic Arts 37*38. Art History. 

Four periods 

Four periods 

Two periods 

Two periods 


Physical Education. Required of all freshmen. 

per wee\ t both semesters. Onchalf credit each scooter. 

Physical Education. Required of all sophomores. 

per wce^ both semesters. One-half credit each semester. 

Physical Education. Required of all juniors. 

per wee\. both semesters. One-half credit each semester 

Physical Education. Required of all seniors. 

per wce\, both semesters. One-half credit each semester 




who desire 

Students who register for courses in Home Economic* should clca 
courses in art which correlate closely. Elections should be made in consul- 
tation with the instructor. 

Recommended elective courses m addition to those named below are- 
Aft ] 47-48; Organic Chemistry 41; Botany 42; English 41-42. 

Suggested Course in Home Economics 


Second Seuwu 
Courses Credits 

Management 42. or Home 

First Semester 

Counts Credit* 

Design 33 3 

Chemistry 31 4 

Biology 51 4 

31 3 

Planning and PornlsUag 38 3 

Chemistry 32 4 

Biology 32. 4 

English. 32 , j 


First Semester 

Courses Credits 

Clothing 31 3 

Foods 35 4 

Psychology 41 3 

Physiology 41 4 

Second Semester 

Courses Credit* 

Advanced Clothing 32 J 

Advanced Food* 36 4 

Education 42 3 

Home Management 42. or Home 

Planning and Furnuhing 38 3 

II — Cooking. Study of the classes of food and their relation to 
health; preparation of food; meal planning and serving; experimental 
problems illustrating the underlying principles of cookery. 

Two class periods and three two'hour laboratory periods per wee\, 
first semester. Pour credits 

12 — Sewing. Study and application of the fundamental processes 
in garment construction; use of sewing machine; elementary study of 
textile fibers and fabrics with relation to wearing quality. 

Two class periods and three two'hour laboratory periods per wee\ t 
second semester. Four credits. 



15-14 — Home and Family PROBLEMS. Tliis course deals wi k 
functions of the home and the types of problems pertaining to ho \* 
The responsibilities of the home maker in respect to the physical 
nomic, social, educational, and civic aspects of family life are coi 

Four hours per wce\, both semesters. Four credits each *e m 

31 — CLOTHING. Construction of garments; study of textiles a 
fiber, weave, tests; textile economics, hygiene of clothing; choice and 
of clothing; budget study. Prerequisite or concurrent. Design 33 

One class meeting and three two'hour laboratory periods per w \ 
first semester. Three cr£ 

32— Advanced Clothing. Advanced textile study; application^ 
principles of design to costume; study of historic costume in relation ta 
modern dress. Prerequisite, Clothing 31 or Sewing 12. 

One class meeting and three two'hour laboratory periods per utA 
second semester. Three credfc 

33 — Design.* Study of the fundamental principles of design ia] 
their application to dress, architecture, and other forms of constructs 
A study of line and color; lettering. Not offered in 1937? 

One class meeting and three two'hour Laboratory periods per u 
first semester. Three a«dui 

35 — FOODS. Composition, selection, commercial processes; fooi 
from the chemical and physical standpoint; consumers responsibility-, 
pure food legislation; preparation of food, factors of cookery, analyst oi 
recipes and standard products. Prerequisite or concurrent, Chemistry J| 

Two class meetings and two three-hour laboratory periods per u«> 
first semester. Four adv. 

36 — Advanced Foods. Foundations of normal human nutrition. 
nutritive values in relation to cost, cost of food in relation to family W 
get, food combinations, preparation and serving of meals- Prerequi^ 
Home Economics 31 and Chemistry 32 which may be taken concur: 

Two class meetings and two three-hour laboratory periods per 
second semester. Four aeiu 

38— Home Planning and Furnishing. A study of historic ty?o 
of architecture and their influence upon present-day styles; house p!rj 
relation of good design in the planning and furnishing of a h°mecat 
venicntly and artistically; study of plumbing, heating and lighting; paw 

*As a substitute for this course in 1937-38 students are referred* 
Graphic Arts, 37-38. See page 47. 


furniture and furnishings. Prerequisite. Home Economic* 33. Alter: 
M th Home Economics 42. 

One class meeting and three two-hour laboratory periods per wee\. 

Three credit* 

sccwd semester 

42— Home Manacemunt. A study of household expenditure* with 
approximate percentages at different income levels, investment* and sav- 
ins, clothing and food for the family, household equipment and its care 
jchcdulc of work, care of the house, and home laundering. If this courw 

be transferred for credit, it must be preceded by. or be taken parallel 
with. Economics 41. 

Three hours per week, second semester. Jh rce crc< j iu> 

\ J *£ 



The Study of An m the Junior College 
The four-year Junior College organization enables the you™ 

to begin professional art study two years in advaru e of wh it h 

possible. The courses of study offered in the art deoai «f r: 
so arranged that the first two years of general art study arc iinE? 1 ** 
the last two years of special study, thus uniting the four years i«! ** 
integrated unit. The break which ordinarily occurs between art in i2l 
school and art in college, university or institute is thus eliminated A 
the completion of the junior College art 00 

wuh lour years of systematic and integrated art mstru, fo ^jlf* 

to the regular academic work which any ticant college or umwS 

offers. The several years of integrated pract ,1 work in art spcakf 

themselves, and are to be eminently preferred to the year or two 2 
scattered study. The additional academic work offered to the ftude 
such a four year course gives a cultural background not afforded 
similar period of attendance in the special art school following the rw- 
ular secondary school. 

It is unquestionably true that the student with this hack.:! u .... 
be prepared to make significant creative contributions t orary 

art and life whether it be in a university, an art school, a home or a pro- 
fessional position. As a contributor to the ecoi tic life cf 
a more complex community, the junior college graduate in ill he 
able to foster meritorious performance in proportion to her discrir 

and artistic judgment. 

Art Expression in School Activities 

Competitions and contests conducted periodically and annually chal- 
lenge the art students to an awareness of the practical need for art in 
Jay life. Monetary awards and prizes, publication of distinctive 
designs in the numerous Junior College printed programs, bulletins, and 
in The Record are some of the devices employed to give adequate recog- 
ion to outstanding art students. The official school seal, program- 
. er designs for musicals and plays, and illustrations for this catalogue 
were designed by art students as major departmental projects. Festivals, 
bazaars, pageants, concerts, and athletic events inspire students to crate 
appropriate and suitable posters, unusual wall decorations and sa 
The Art Club members, consisting of students in classes in Gr 
Arts and in History of Art, as well as other interested students, sponsx 
teas and coffees in conjunction with current exhibitions of art shown at 
the Dickerson Art Gallery. Receptions given for visiting painters, sculp- 
tors and art lecturers provide inspiring personal contacts with artists of 



ipoal importance. An , of student work is held annually 

. ^t Club maintain! a special club room near the art *udJo for the 

Tbc Art Club maintaij edal club room near the art studio for die 

U3C of those students int in f( [lowing significant and worthwhile 

leisure time crafts Equipment for metal work, printing, wo .mg, 

and other crafu, acquired by the dub, is utilized in this room. Numerous 
CM tal projects in art*crafti arc developed in the Art C:iub 


The Frances Shimcr Junior College is one of the first institutions of 
■ts kind to have established an art gallery. The history of the gallery and 

permanent collection arc desc ri bed more fully under the head: 
i in another lection of this catalogue. Students h.. . 

m [ ortunity to study the per; I work of art both in 

onnnifl r ^ and informal visits to the gallery. 

Objectives of the Art Department 
The courses in Graphic Art aim: 

1. To engender love of beauty by making the student artistically 
and personally aware of forms showing fine arrangement of line, 
mass, value and color — a beautiful painting, an excdlendy pro- 
portioned building, a finely decorated fabric, or an inspiring 
piece of sculpture. 

2, To develop standards of good taste by helping the pupil to pro- 
mote the habit of thoughtful considerations before making de- 
cisions which involve judgment and choice in the selection and 
arrangement of things intimately connected with daily living. 
The establishment of standards of good taste and discrimination 

the correct background to the young woman who will be- 
;ca dynamic force for good in a community. 

To acquaint the students with the fin. ressions of the past 

he will understand and enjoy her rich u nee in Art. 

4. To gratify the to create by affording exercise in the tech- 

nical processes through which works of art are expressed and 

Graphic Arts for Lower Division Students 
Art courses are general during the first two years of the Junior 
College. They include free-hand drawing from nature, life and still-ljfe, 
perspective, lettering, decorative designing, painting, modeling and his- 
tory of art, C I 112, and 21-22, respectively, designed for iresh- 
men an* re fully described on page 46. 


r «v~r^E a bHIMER JUNIOR CO f i , p ,. 

Graphic Arts for Upper Division Students 

„ 3? c rt , courses « the U PP« division arc "special" OP -, 
mental. Students expecting to specialize in art. to cnSf lrt ,>» 
to major in art at any of the universes should confer ** h^?** * 
before planning a course of study in order to secure a proDeTL^"^ 
courses. proper selection of 

The following outline of courses suggests the maxim,,*. 

Course in Graphic Arts 

&& d ?.T"r. !1 :::::: J R-KS£r"» »••• 


First Semester Sccond SlMum 

Cours« Crcdiu Courses r 

hunting 41 2 or 3 Painting 42 j Ml 

Design 4* J Advertising Art 44 ...""" ; * J 

History of Art 47 3 H i*tory of Art 43 . . . 

Elcctw * lblj » :::::::?ori 

16 "TO 

n : 12~ Graphic Arts, The purpose of this course is to rive 
generalized type or art training indispensable during the high schod 
years. Drawing from life, imagination, and memory, and sculptural a* 
is stressed Color is used intermittently as the need for it arises in Sb» 
tration and composition. Commercial problems in design and lettriflf 
incorporating simple advertising lay-out techniques are given in acta! 
ance with ^roup interest and ability. Abstract designs emphasizing har- 
monious^ relationships of line, and mass also play an important part in 
the year's program. 

rinciples of perspective are employed as they are needed fa ffli» 
tration, landscape sketching and life drawing. Problems in crafts, a* 
tume design and th ea tri cal design arc developed to enrich all of the 
foundation work in drawing and illustration. Illustrated lectures a 
History of Art from classic to Renaissance times, one period each wtfi 
Note books and outside readings required. 

One class meeting and four two-hour studio periods per wcei^. bci 
semesters. Four credits each semesw 



^^r^:^^;^^ 8 ^ ww ** the coi,, p 

J tmphaafaed io thii^Sw W 

putting, are dooe m various i 1Jeg ^2? 

e,rf color as a medium of an , 5 Jon arc strewed in priKr 

n. Color in ahataaSn 

: -/ to modern itimw wflfiay particul 

Juuonary devdapmetf ol the m of color in paintC 

•!. yryofoil pamtingV Deigns axe related to a E 
^ and crafts on the . ccaaions when the bat combined education ' 

be achieved. ™ rc 

One class meeting and four two-hour audio periods per weeh both 

""<**"- Pour credits. 

12-DRAWING and Composition. A foundation course leading 
to specialization in any field of art. Tim course is designed, primarily 
vclop the student 8 power in graphic expression. Attenti 

Uld procedure in dn and to the organization of for 

composition. Analysis of technique and modes of representation 

:y of materials is used. Materials with commercial possibilities are 
particularly stressed. 

Three two-hour studio periods per wee\. both semesters. Two credits 
Or three three-hour studio periods. Three credits. 

33— Lettering. The objectives are to give to students the ability to 
design and CJ hue lettering, and to increase the student's apprecia- 

te beauty of letters in form and arrangement. Roman and other 
fundamental alphabets arc studied. Problems in rd tg to ad< 

ising. Outside reading assignments. No tc 
One two-hour Studio period per wee\. first semester. One credit. 

34 — Perspective. This course deals with the principle* of perspec- 
tive as they apply to landscape drawing and painting, and to imaginary 
position and illustration. The law and order which exists in the ap' 
pcarance of receding lines and surfaces in all types of composition is 
analyzed. Emphasis i$ upon a variety of problems rather than a variety 
of mediums so that students will have the opportunity to become thor- 
oughly acquainted with operation of these principles. Outside reading 
assignments. No text. 

One two-hour studio period per wcc\. second semester. One credit 

H— Introduction to the Arts. This course is designed for 
those students wishing some experience in art for their personal cultural 
I but not desiring to specialise in art. It is suggested for stu- 
dents of Education, Dramatic Arts, Home Economics, and Music. Prob- 
lems arc adapted to the field of interest of each student after general 
problems in drawing, composition, painting, design, lettering, and model* 
ing u 

Two two-hour studio periods per wee\. first semester. 

Two credits each semester 



•»! -42— Drawing .Composition and Painting. Adwn-^i 
Ions synthesizing the drawing techniques and ex cs ^ ? pr * 

31*32 with painting. An ext study of color as one Ss? in * 

elements in artistic expression. Students will be grounded i!,S 
mentals of good painting A specific purpose of this count Si?** 
develop the students individual power of expression !U| ^ 
life-study and from imagination. Still-life, landscape, portrait ^/^ 
study will be emphasized. Prerequisite, Art 31-32 or Art }1 y^ ■ 

Three two-hour studio periods per wcc^. each semester T wn 

Or three three-hour studio periods. ru CTfd: - 

1 I hue t 

43— Design. This course deals with the principles of order . 
lying good design. The ability to apply them in . v3£r : 

developed. An appreciation for the possibilities of good d^'on? 
many applications to alt fields of art and of life is particularly^ JfLt 
Designs are created for actual construction and use in specific pro 
and in the handicrafts. The harmonious relationship between axwn* 
tion and design is the primary aim in each prol Pracn 

designing block printed textiles, tied and dyed work, batik, and ttend!! 
pieces. No text. Prerequisite, Art 31*32. 

Two two-hour studio periods per iveel{. first semester. Tito en 

44— < ADVERTISING Art. This course offers to those interested in tfc 
unerctal field the opportunity to study problems in ad\ 
merchandising. Emphasis is placed upon the effective and striking pro- 
erUation of material. The student is trained to apply his art knowldv 
to business. Practical problems in poster design, magazine and ne\ 
advertising, lettering, fashion drawings and illustration will beconadotd 
in this relationship. The selling value of the best in advertising u angu- 
larly emphasized. Prerequisite, Graphic Arts 43. 

Tu/o two-hour studio periods per wee\ t second semester. 

Two acki 

47-48— Introduction to Art History. This course aims prinur 
ily to give a survey of the history of art from the earliest times to the 
present day as a foundation for subsequent period courses. It traca tlr 
development of style, emphasizing in the first semester sculpture and archi- 
tecture and in the second semester painting. It deals also with general an 
principles and seeks to show the value of such knowledge in the devdep- 
ment of taste and observation and in the evaluation of the art of tk 
present day. Lectures are supplemented by collateral readings, to* 
papers, and the study of numerous reproductions. Either semester nuy 
be taken alone, but the entire course is recommended. A year of histay 
in the upper division is recommended. 

Three hours per wec\. both semesters. Three credits each semester. 



Instruction in piano, voice, and violin is given upon the same h™ 
^demic subject.. For time spent the umt of measurement is iffij 
^th that used in all other subject*. The degree of difficulty ."iS 

approximately equal. w,iy w ™° 

Mu«c instruction is rapidly becoming organised in definite eraded 
steps of progress Accompanying these grades are academic requirLentt 
trolly adopted by professional schools. Language and litem e 
history, psychology, he dranu and related subjects are prerequisites io 
advanced professional study. The junior college offer, exceptional oppor* 
tunnies for the completion of these requirements before intensive amli- 
cation to exclusively professional study of music is undertaken. 

Students electing courses in applied music must also pursue courses 
in the history or theory of music. The amount of such work may not be 
less than one-third of the amount in applied music. For lower division 
students Fundamentals of Music 1 1-12 may be taken to meet the require- 
ment in music theory. Upper division students may elect History of 

c 51-32, Appreciation of Music 33-34, Theory of Music 35*36 and 
Hirmony 41-42. 

No credit for applied music alone, except in glee club and orchestra 
is granted. Final credit for applied music is not approved until the re- 
quired amount of theoretical work has been completed. If preparation for 
courses in applied music in the upper division is not sufficient, the ele- 
mentary courses may be taken with the approval of the instructor, but no 
credit will be given. 

The aim of the department is to train students who are seriously 
interested in music. Consequently, half or part-time courses are only 
rarely approved. 

The following outline of courses applies to upper division students 
and represents a normal program of work. Other students should consult 
the instructor when electing courses in piano. 

Course in Music 


Applied Mode 4 Applied Mu*ic 6 

y of Muik 31-32 6 Hirmony 41-42 6 

Wee Club 2 History of Art 47-48 6 

h or German . . 8 Glee 6ub 2 

h 31*32 6 Enffefa Literature 41-42 6 

■'■« 4 Elective* 4 





Km the mfctta m , 

mutt be included Courses 4i 4 fl T mi ,, ,J 

, ! |U.ll,tV 

TV' **» cognition StuJ. 

antheaut. Stlli 

ure the 

Tii , \:i sir. 

in unison Stud] 

key* int. 
■:s the triad.*, .ly.wri! ,. wjz? 

muticml tcrmi ti required Another phase of aursc i» de- 

train.: the reoognitj any of the Sw^2 

ned fundamental . r sung ^ «n£! 

l provid :, to test E .:■, .., ... 

is re* h week. This course i* rep. irupp. onituS 

Two hours per uee\. Twocnit 

. M M H AttW ; muacfRB 

tivuuatiori to the present day. Notebooks arc keptthrarik 

i Hog: * JJJ5 

method .ussksu,ctt 

ul musical . ». Course ii hue! 

on IVaikt iy Peyser's. "V Through the . 

Three hours per week,, both stmt Three credit! mcJ) jo»otr 

-The AkiRBCLvm The purpose of th 

• develop, through a and intelligent listening, i Kucruair 

standing and coniprchcnav , tvpes, prhcek 

ms of music. Illustrated with records. No previous musical tn» 
vecssary. Lectures, assigned readings, and papers. 

T:. wee\. both v s. Two credit 


T M^, both U S. T:. 




I S I 


TW< _ 

Tuo rrrdi 

' ' ' A tudj oi lurmoMv at th? I k 

inc ninth, altered , kU 

purpart writing, tpp v, P !!^ a0ft, in 

by junior. u , 

Three hours per uee\, both *emev., 

Three bou !„ ttu h Umttta 

■ HB5TRA. Prcrtquisitc. ahhty to i ■:. .„,_.. 

■?JSl tk ' ,,w,n Wudenu 

ramb : iC OQOCem. Credit , . , for ^ ^^^y 

Tu-o hour, (ki u m*. both «iwam One credit ted, mm. 

J3 ,u- Gun C. [atjoft open to all voice *udenu. 

we eligible after iSTS 

•use knowledge tact. Frequent , .ppeutnS afford opportunity 

«d "preauon. Special rehear*U arc required pnor to 3 puhhe 

■prance.. Credit u not given for one •emoter only. The coursi nuy 

pped only with pennuaon . , d continuou. attendance 

Tiw> hours per «eet both semester. One credit each semester. 

*, ^"r ' N,,U ' **» lre « lcct ^ «nually by 

dwdm. broadcast, and give concerts in neighboring towns. Credit u 
one •emestcr. 

One hour per U ee*. both semesters. One Jul/ credit Men jester 


L, 1 ^ "• P-'- U* -ill grades of .! required for the 

«*y*tautK technical and mi lopment. ttd involve a special 

F2«oon to the needs of each individual pupil Particular attention u 

ito J^rJ " 8 ™ 6 ** iu ' wo *« * nd representative compositions 

« caoxn throughout the courae in order that the emotional and intdlec- 


FRANCES SHIMER ttiwinp^, ^^ 

tual qualities may be developed in unison with the t-,k • , 
dent recitals are gwen at into** SS tl c year tZ™ 1 ***** 
any course for which they are found Qualified xL ^"^ nuy*? 
mat, grades li^ed will J^ed to M^^ual^' * *5 

and rhXSd^ o ;mS OPPOrtUnity fa **»• - ««* 
Courses 31-32 and 3 3-34 may be taken for two endft. l 

upon recommendation of the imtructor. ,ts "^ w^ 

Shorter pieces. ■ ■"• wc touqi 

Tu>o class lessons and five hours practice per iveek. both snu 

Two credits each «,££ 

1 3- 1 4— Elem in tary Piano II. Scales, in thirds, sixths. and , 
arpeggi, and individual studies. Cjerny, Op. 336 Ben™ ^°^ 

Veloaty, Bd I; Janata, by Haydn. Eto£ Sh£2 52 £ 

Schumann, Chopin, and modern composer pWco * 

One /.al/.fcour and one class lesson; five hours practice rfr ^ 
both maun. Tu , ^ ^g 

1 5-16-Int E RMEDIATE P.ANO I. Pl.udy, Op. 304; Cttmv n 
Berens School of Velocity. Bk. II, Two-Part Inl g^ft- 

gymnast ics ; easy sonatas by Mozart and Haydn ; , ,* C g 

mann, Chopin, and modern composers. Pieces for Duo-piano enseal 

worK . 

One half hour and one class lesson and five hours practice per itti 
both semesters. Two credits each um 

u i 17 'A 8_ Intermediate Piano II. Crerny, Studies in Vdo 
Plaidy, Op. 304; Three-Part Inventions by Bach; easy sonatas by Mcar. 
and Haydn; shorter pieces by Schumann, Brahms, Chopin. Rutaxm 
MacDowell and others. 

Tu'cj half -hour lessons and five hours practice per wec\, both scmestcn 

Two credits each smctfr 

31 52 — Advanced Piano I. Tausig, Daily studies; Moartari 
Sonatas; Well-Tempered Clavichord Bk I by Bach I 

in, Schumann. Brahrra, Debussy, Liszt, RachmanM 
Cyril Scott and others; concertos by Mozart and Mendelssohn. 

Two half -hour lessons and eight hours practice per wee\, both st 
mestcrs. Three credits each $etu&- 



<en.RuU«dn, U«t. and other.; pfaSftS 

I T wo honour lessons and ten hours pr«tfc«per u,edfc, both « m{Ilerj 

/ '* our credit* euch semester 

4 J ; CSRTIFICATB COURSE IN PlANO. Wdl-T.-mn™.,! ci 

^ll.ivHachEn^hSu, :$*£ 

■ Unmpo^nshyU,^, ,<„„,„„ 

|»™ f """ 05 ;mJ ' rht succe ndidatc w, 

| nowlcdgc " "" " to PaM "" " C ° Verin8 ■" 

Two h a!/- hour lesions and fifteen hours practice per week., both se- 
m "" ,s - Pi™ credits each semester. 


l to violin instruction in all string instruments, a* double 
bus, cello, and viola, is offered. The school loans to students a viola for 
practice, and only such students are encouraged to study this instrument 
as have »t least an intermediate foundation in violin. 

1 1 12-ELE.MENTARY ViOLlN I and II. Particular attention is given 
to position, the manner of holding the violin and bow, and to good into- 
nation and tone quality. Lourcux, Books I to IV; Michel!, easy pieces- 
Wohlfahrt, Opus 45, Book I; Kayser, Opus 20. Book I; PIcyel duos;' 
Aucr. Book I; pieces of corresponding grade. 

Two half-hour lessons and five hours practice per week, both semesters. 

Two credits each semester. 

15-14— Intermediate Violin I and II. Wohlfahrt. Opus 45. Book 
II; Kayser. Opus 20. Book II; Aucr. Book II; Danda Airs Varies. Opus 
89; selected pieces. 

Two half 'hour lessons and five hours practice per week., both semesters. 

Two credits each semester. 

31-32— Advanced Violin I and II. Flcsch scales; Sevak. Changes 
of Positions; Mazas, Opus 36, Book I ; Kreutier, The Double Stop etudes; 
Casorti. The tcchnic of bowing; selected sonatas Mosart, Schubert, Hay- 
oen, and concertos; suitable pieces; ensemble work. 

Two huI/-hour lessons and five hours practice per week, both semesters. 

Two credits each semester. 


FRAV BB I- -hop | BQ 

Rove!' g 

to give ,i recital prog 

Two fcdl/-lio»r lessons and t*l ftoufl , ,, 


Mdn |. e .,qi ^nusi 

inumim achievement as a result of such tests will place a * 
mg to ability at a level erf difficulty where [re «^ 

• ill \* «jven one private lesson per we. I .ua _ 

studied, as well as one class hmm of one hour, in wS* 
tec i* studied and | d. N ■lentaiV? 

'-5 fear of public pel 
student to see and hear others at work on th 
her own. 

L ' t* P«ced fed by a tK^aH 

'I tern keys and* 

necessary coi cefvin 

the I to v -he iiw! 

•ncy in this field of kn 

** I! Theory of M 

Ipedal attent: || fc* givcj rj^ pr , ; 

teach and those 

ence in clubs, recitals, glee c!ub t and church are open to those dearof 
such KtMtk 

tudeftts well advanced and desirta levote prsctieally full tax 
he study - the > . * • -kc work in ad&a 

to •' rfc d es cri b ed in the foil courses. Study of ,; 

recitatives and arias from the well known *n, rren ''*]» 

operas and oratorios will be undertaken 

II -Vo !e songs and exercises to d tfri 

I first year, with v»: 
from Omcone. 


• I c 


talntent! . ,. 

it Hod 
hmentf audi u the , 


bel I cai 


<rt. Weckerli,, I 
ti* P'°f?' 

lew T* 



Effort is made throughout the courses in English com™ 
literature to realise a two-fold aim: to enable the student o^ * 
express her thoughts with accuracy and effectiveness, and to X? ^ 
appreciative ( understanding of our rich literary heritage ami*. . c * 
to the problems of modern life. Organization of coS^ SSj* 
meet the requirements of the un: a f or foundation eolrffS - * 

position and literature. curses in q^ 

ill 2- -American Literature. A study of American writ™ fm. 
the settlement of the colonies to the present time. The work * '' 
from an outline, and serves as an introduce in to the more comoctatt 
of the Library. There is much reading outs: i 

literature, there ia continued work in grammar and cxmpositioiL^S 
emphasis on punctuation, spelling, sentence structure, and p 

FiV€ hours per wee\ t both semesters. Four credits each imotj 

21-22— Survey of English Literature. A survey of Engh 
eraturc from the Anglo-Saxon period to the present day. Frequent br*f 
themes on topics related to the readings. Oral and written reports. A re- 
view of the principles of grammar and sentence structure is conductcl 
with special attention to the weaknesses of the individual stud 

Four hours per wee\, both semesters. Four credits each semester 

J 1-32 — Composition. The purpose of the course is to develop a 
the student the power and habit of effective writing. In the first semetttr 
the study and practice of the simpler forms of exposition lead gradually 
to analysis of longer expository essays, with opportunity to construct orig- 
inal compositions and to organize an investigative theme. In the socd 
semester attention is given to simple problems of description and ram' 
tion. Throughout the course the student is introduced to literary moddi. 
drawn from contemporary as well as classic literature, which illustrate lie 
principles under discussion and tend to increase literary appreciation. Sa 
book reports. Frequent individual conferences. Required of all junioa 

Three hours per wec\. both semesters. Three credits each semester. 

41-42 — Survey of Literature. A survey course in literature or 
ganixed according to types. While emphasis is placed upon English litm- 
ture, opportunity is also given for the comparative study of world mastc 
pieces, especially in the field of the epic and drama, where need : : 
for wider cultural perspective. Elective, open to juniors and seniors. 

Three hours per uee\ t both semesters. Three credits each semester. 


,an cuaoe. literature and speech A RTS 

4 }-The English RoMANTC Mov: The beginning of 

English romanticism in the eighteenth century will be traced f l. 

lowcJ by Ul fntendvt -tudy of the poetry of Wordsworth, Coleridge 
Shelley and Keats. Elective, open to senior*. 

T/ir« hours per week, first semester. Three credits. 

44— The Victorian Em. Tins course will include a study of the 
gecul and ethical (deab of the period from 1832 to the end of the cen- 
l5 they arc reflected in the poetry of Browning, Tennyson, Arnold 
kfldtheP" Rapnaditee. Elective, open t<- enion 

itee hours per wecl(, second semester. Three credits. 

45— Advanced Composition. A course in creative proee writing 
for seniors who have shown special aptitude for original work. Methods 
of descriptive and narrative writing are studied through analysis of 
dasaic and contemporary prose models. Frequent individual conferences. 

Two hours per wcc)(. first semester. Two credits, 

46— Advanced CoMmsmoN. A continuation of course 45, with 
anphasis on the study and writing of the short story. Individual prob- 
lems in contemporary literature are assigned for special study. Oppor- 
tunity is given the student to cultivate her own tastes and interests ir 
creative writing. Open only to those who have taken course 45. 

Two hours per wee\. second semester. Two credit* 




The teaching of Latin in the Junior College aims at an 
ability to read the language understanding^ and with sonic ease "ft 1 ^ 
concentrated grammar review allows ample time for collateral rr H^ 
literature and history. An attempt is made to develop literary 7^ 1 
don in a foreign language. y *PP*t«n 

product of this complex society. Writing of more difficult Ufo* * 
Cicero as a model. ** 

Four hours per wee\, both semesters. Four credits each j*m<ta 

21-22— Vergil. Reading of Atnrid 1<VL Definite empha* 
placed upon the sympathetic reading of the great epic as well u upon 
appreciation of the elements which constitute its greatness. Study of 4 
Augustan Age at Rome. Mythology. Collateral reading in Homer - 

Four hours per wce\ t both semesters. Four credits each semes* 

31-32 — Cicero, Lrv% Terence. In the De Senectute Cicero *> 
peals to the student in an entirely new and delightful field, informal-"; 
osophy. Livy furnishes an introduction to the poetical Augustan m* 
and gives the student a naive and dramatic account of Rome's early b 
tory. Terence's comedy shows the lighter side of Roman literature udi 
a splendid example of polished colloquial style. This course will be dcx, 
providing there arc sufficient registrations. 

Three hours per wee}{, both semesters. Three credits each semes* 

41-42— Horace. Tacitus. Horace's Odes are the best known as 
most loved, if not the greatest, poetry Rome produced. Tacitus* A b 
returns the student to the regular Latin prose style. 

Three hoiirs per wee\, both semesters. Three credits each semeac 


The general aim of the courses in modern language is, throu? 
sive study of the fundamentals of grammar and of correct pronunriici. 
to develop the ability to write and speak the simple idiomatic languip 
to understand it when heard, and to read graded material both intcnsW 
and for content. An endeavor is made in all classes to develop in u 
dent an interest in. and a better understanding of, the real spirit, lift 
ideals of the nation through its language. Courses 11' 12, 21*22 in wfi 
French and Latin satisfy minimum university entrance requiremc 




, ,,12-Becisninc French. Constant practice in oral work throuah 

Ldmg, phonograph records. training, Fundamental* of 

mar . Graded reading, 10 treated as to tram the student to grasp the 

directly from the language itself. Careful presentation of new 


four hours per wee\. both semesters. Pour credits each semester. 

21-22 — Intermediate French Grammar, review, dictation oral 
work, themes. Reading of novel, history, play. Outside reading. ' Pre- 
... French 1 1 -12. or equivalent. 

Four hours per wec\. both semesters. Four credits each semester 

23-24— Outline of French Literature. Outside reading for 
content. Oral reports. Grammar review with verb exercises. Prerequisite. 
h II- 12 and 21-22, or equivalent. 

Four hours per wee\, both semesters. Four credits each semester. 

3 1-32 — Elementary French. A rapid course for advanced stu- 
denti who have not previously studied French. Phonetics, dictation, oral 
work. Fundamentals of grammar. Simple compositions, and readings on 

h heroes, history, and people. Open only to students in the upper 


Four hours per wee\ t both semesters. Four credits each semester. 

33 34 — Advanced French. Grammar review, short stories, con- 
versation, outside reading, history, themes. Prerequisite, French 31-32, 

or the equivalent. 

Three hours per wce\, both semesters. Three credits each semester. 

41-42 — French Literature Survey. Illustrative readings. Gram- 
mar review, verb drills and exercises. Outside reading and reports. Pre- 
requisite, French 31-34, or the equivalent. 

Three hours per tt'eel^, both semesters. Three credits each semester. 




SI '32— Elementary German. A rapid course for advance 

dents who have not previously studied German. Study of th c f ^ 
dons of grammar, drill in pronunciation, practice in writing and v^V^ 
and reading of simple prose and poetry. About fifty pages of Vr 
mentary reading are required in the second semester. Systematic 25 
in translation for comprehension is emphasized. ' :i 

Four hours per week, both semesters. Four credits each semen 

33-34 — ADVANCED German-. A thorough review of grammar; onz 
tice in composition based on material previously studied in 
comprehension and aural practice; vocabulary and the more ccmnv, 
idioms. Reading of modern stories and plays. Extensive reading objecti* 
about 500 pages. Prerequisite, German 31-32, or equivalent. 

Three hours per wec\. both semesters. Three credits each temestc 


Junior college students in the Upper Division who arc interested in 
Librarianship as a profession are advised to select courses which will pn> 
vide them with the necessary breadth of background. Most profeaiaul 
schools now require three or four years in approved liberal arts colkga 
for entrance. In the general college work which precedes the speculuei 
library course, the student is urged to plan her course so as to acquire i 
good background in literature, American, English, and foreign; a writ- 
ing knowledge of both French and German; an introduction to thc soda! 
sciences, economics, sociology, and history; a sufficient acquaintance with 
the sciences to enable her to read intelligently in those subjects. In special 
libraries and departmentalized public libraries there is also opportune 
for those who have specialized in music, art, and education. Abilxl 
use the typewriter is a great asset. 

A limited number of students who are particularly interested, may 
secure library experience by assisting an hour a day during their senior 

The specific courses suggested below meet these general require; 
ments. Variations in this program, designed to meet the interests et 
individual students, can readily be made. 




Suggested Coursu in Librajuanship 

First Semester 

» ,f H 

try 3* 

»y Saencc Jl ... - 



Second SlMEtTxi 



French >2 or 3< .Wit 

History 32 or 34 ,'._ 

Chenrntrv 52 

Library Science 52 


.... 3 


3 or 

♦ Biology or U 'tics may replace Chemistry. 


First Semester 
Cutset Crediti 

Enzhih4l I 

^ or 41 3 

'lology 41 3 

Economics 41 3 

Elective 3 

Second Spumim 

Courses Credits 

Enrfiih 42 j 

French 34 or 42 ) 

Sociology 42 J 


Suggested Elective: A course in Lettering it of value in the preparation of 
library porters, Art history or music appreciation would provide a better l 
standing of the ail*; or the second modern language. German, might be started 
jt this time. 

31 — Library Science I. An introductory course for all Junior 
College student*. Aim: to make student* self-reliant and capable users 
of the resources of the library, for both leisure and required reading. 
The work consists of lecture* on the arrangement of books and the func 

of the library, together with practical problems on the use of the 
card catalog, encyclopedias and general reference books (including per- 
iodical indexes), with some practice in bibliography. 

Two hours per wee\ until proficient. 

7^0 credit. 

32— Library Science II. A library course intended primarily for 
those who wish to make librarianship a profession. Special work in li- 
brary tools and methods. 

One hour lecture, class problems, and two hours practice work per 
W eek. Two credits. 




The aim of this department is fourfold: first, to develop an an 
tion of the art of fine speaking; second, to aid the student of literati 
oral expression; third, to give the student who expects to major in 
or dramatic work a foundation for university study; fourth, to too* 
creative spirit through the medium of the theatre. rt * 

Those expecting to enter special schools of speech, or to major 
speech arts at any of the universities should arrange a conference vridnk 
instructor before planning a course of study in order to insure the risk 
choice of studies. " * ^ 

Students of speech are urged to elect courses in dancing, frcehi^ 
drawing, design, music, and history of art. Exceptional opportunui^ 
offered at Frances Shimcr to study these arts which are so closely related 
to speech and drama. 

Applied Fundamentals of Speech, given the first semester of tk 
Junior year, is designed to give those majoring in speech help with m& 
vidual problems. Other students may enter with permission. Corrcoiw 
speech receives attention. Enrollment in the class is limited to six. S^ 
Speech 33. In the senior year advanced students take private work. Sec 
Speech 43-44. 


Frances Shimcr offers opportunity to all students for artistic 
expression through the drama. Special festivals arc given at Christina 
and Easter. The Dramatic Club stages two productions. The Play Pro- 
duction students present one-act plays. Any student, including those 
registered in the lower division, may apply for admission to the Pby 
Production Laboratory, conducted in connection with the course in 
Production. Not only in acting and stage management, but in deig^ 
costume, music, and dancing, the student receives practice in relating be 
art to an artistic whole. All departments of the college co-operate n 
producing a play. To maintain a high standard of artistry in pcrfornuna 
is a constant aim. Among the plays raven recently are: Quality Street, 
Lilies of the Field, and The Intimate Strangers. 

The Green Curtain Dramatic Club is an active organization holding 
monthly meetings. This Club gives two three-act plays as well as i 
vaudeville, which gives opportunity for all students in school who vt 
talented in music, dancing, or characterization to perform. It has a mem- 
bership of twenty-five chosen by try-outs during the first semester. AJ 
students are eligible for the try-outs. The Club also sponsors inform 
college dances and special lectures. In the fail and spnng tn P* a " j»J 
CO Chicago. Visits to the theatre sometimes include journeys bacJc*ap 


ancuace. literature and speech arts 

■Btfitly th r ° P2 f l ia i 8CC " rmc Council in Romeo end 

;K 1 ina ( .l;iir in End of bummer. 

honorary dramatic fraternity of Dclu Psi Omega elects its 
BCinbcrtlwP « tram those of the Junior and Senior classes who 

■n;d work in acting and production. 


men! includes a stage of professional &i;e, dressing rooms, an 

iichbow), portable spots, floods, strip lights, and permanent 

jJSrders and foots in three colors, .til on dimmers. It, re is a property 

rii . .. i .i workshop where scenery is built and stored. The Dramatic 

:\$ its costumes. While the emphasis is on acting, tlie facilities 


— . ( 

adequate for many types of production. 

Su< h Arts 


First Semester 



. . . . I 
.... 2 


Spec-h 31 

SpccJi v> 

ac Art* 31. .. . 

,: ution 33 2 

English Composition 31 3 

[•Modern La ngua*;* 

Bertivw .J 


Second Semester 

CoUWi Credit! 

Speech 32 2 

Speech 34 2 

Muiic Appreciation 34 .... 2 

EnglUh Corapcrtitior* 32 3 

•Modern Language ? 

Dancing, ice page 38 

Elective* ._! 



Second Semester 


Speech 42 

Speech 44 

Art Hntory 48 

English Literature 42 . . 
•Modern Language 

First Semester 
Course* Credits Courses Cu&tit 

Speech 41 3 

43 2 

Art History 47 

English Literature 41 3 

fern Language 3 

Electivej I Elective* 


* Two yean of a modern language, preferably French, are required. If thi 
amount ha* been taken in high school, other elective* may be substituted. 

11-12 — Speech. A beginning course in Dramatic Art for students 
of the lower division and Preparatory School. Voice and Pantomime. 
Oral Reading. Frequent opportunities to appear informally before an 

Two hours per wce\. both semesters. Two credits each semester. 


3 I— Fundamentals of Speech. This is a foundation f 
speaking, interpretation, and aaing. Breathing, the phonetic L *** 
enunciation, elements of tone production, the relation of e 
speech; posture; rhythm; oral exercises with student criticism F 
ute speeches before the class; assigned reading; individual conf ** 
A prerequisite for all other courses in Speech, except prfvai 

Two hours per wee\ t first semester. Tii 

WO ( : 

32— Literary Interpretation. A study of moods, emotir* 
ideas as expressed by the poet, novelist or dramatist. How to in£ir 
a creative manner the beauty in literature. The use of the voice 
instrument of interpretation. Lyric verse, Browning's Dramatic M * 
logues. Modern American poetry, and the short story offer material? 
study. Prerequisite, course 31, Fundamentals of Speech. 

Two hours per wec\, second semester. j WQ a > 

33— Applied Fundamentals of Speech. Individual instruct* 
in classes limited to six. For students who are majoring in Speech, o 
those needing speech correction. The course is designed to help thefe 
ginning student with problems of diction, bodily coordination, and 
pretation. Preferably taken in conjunction with course 31, Fundament* 
of Speech. Open to juniors and seniors. 

Two hours per wce\, first semester. One c 

34 — Extemporaneous Speaking. The organizing of public opmia 
through speech. Study of the impulses governing human behavior. Or 
ganization of speech material. Assigned reading. Constant d::i 
ing from the platform. Prerequisite, course 31, Fundamentals of Sp«c 

Two hours per wce\. second semester. Two at 

41-42 — Play Production. A beginning course open only tosenka 
In the first semester history of the theater and a survey of the pacta! 
problems of scene construction, lighting, costume, make-up a: J 
designi assigned readings, required notebooks. In the second semefflz 
lectures! collateral reading and laboratory exercises in directing and*! 
ing. Each student is required to make a production book applying tk 
principles of production to the one-act play. Each student directs a oa 
act play. Throughout the year members of the d.*u* are .t- :: 

sponsible positions for public productions thus receiving practical tnc 
ing in cement, lighting, and costume. Prerequisite, Fund* 

mentals of Speech, 31. 

Two lectures and one two-hour laboratory period per week, ? 
semesters. Three credits each u 



43-44— Individual Instruction for Advanced Students Pr, 
„ K lessons, for armors who expect to major in Speech. Open to other, 
by special permission. Advanced mtcrprctation. charactcnilion. pre£ 
aooo of recital material. Not more than a total of four credits will l* 
gnntcd for work in this course. WUK 

two half-hour lessons and a minimum of five hour* per week stent 
in study and practice, either semester. Two credits each semester 

Play Production Laboratory: A group limited to twelve students 
: with the Play Production ( ,i.,ss for exercises in stage craft the 
£„, ; r. and inacting and d the second semester. This croup 

in the Christmas an ,, Wf |j u thc ^j^ 

cd one-acts. Any student may apply to the director for member- 
ship in this class. 

One evening meeting per week.. j^ ^j,, 




45 — Descriptive Astronomy. A descriptive and cultural a*^ 
dealing with the principles of the science of astronomy. Non-mat}*, 
icai approach. Includes the motion of the earth relative to the Uto^" 
characteristics of the sun, stars, and nebulae, and the structure of tf 
universe. Open to all seniors and to juniors upon approval by | 

Three hours per wce\ t first semester. Three a< ^ 


31-32— General Chemistry. Principles and non-metallic ckaexi 
Metals and qualitative analysis. An introduction to chemistry. A«A 
of fundamental principles, of characteristic chemical clem -^ 

pounds important technically or of interest in daily life. The course^ 
to develop an understanding of the laws of physical science, and of & 

emical phenomena in nature and in modern environment 
about an appreciation of the contributions ot" e to the 

we live, and to acquaint the student with "the scientific attitude.* 1 GeaaJ 
Chemistry is prerequisite to specialization in hi «, nurs^ 

medicine or any of the sciences. It is also of practical and cultural v& 
to students interested in acquiring a general education. High jckd 
physics and two years of high school mathematics are desirable prerep 
sites. Open to juniors and seniors. Continuous throughout the jar 
Two class meetings and three two-hour laboratory meeting! je 
wee\. both semesters. Four credits each scwe. 

41— Organic Chemistry. An introductory course which ue-js 

acquaint the student with the fundamental principles of organic chenicj 

and with its application. Prerequisite, Chemistry 31-32. Opentosom 

Two class meetings and three two-hour laboratory penods [ 

first semester. *>»' 

21-22— Elementary Physics. A course aiming to offer to the* 
dent explanations of common phenomena in daily life, and in uj 
standing of the laws which control these and to **™ n * ™2J 
with scientific method. Although the mathematical ^e of the wg 
is not neglected, emphasis is laid upon the applications o the : pnnag 
of physics in modern environment. Prerequisite, two years of high scan 
mathematics. Elective for freshmen and sophomores. 

Three class meetings and two two-hour laboratory P™**!; 

both semesters. 




The course* in matiu-nutics aim to prepare the student for advanced 
<udy to noathe for the ,g f . , m Kco ^ 

<cboo l5, for more efficient work m the various fields of business 

. art and cn^ ,,d to develop a method of think-' 

J living problems that will be usciul m duly life. 

IM2-PUNE Gnu A study of straightdine figures i 

Irk, pcrpendicul rclcs, similar polygons, areas of polygons a^d cir- 


regular polygons. 

four hours per wec\. both semesters. 

16— Modern Bl SINEW PROCEDURES The purpose of this course is 
to develop in the student the ability to understand and appreciate the use 
md value of mathematics in the business world and in daily life. Special 

i considered .ire percentage and its applications; trad rner- 

cial discounts; ti k of the modern bank, including the clearing house; 

ihe practice of thrift; methods of investing money; the stock exchange; 

:isurancc and annuities; taxes and revenues; and business n 
i foreign countries. Open to freshmen and sophomores. 

Four hours per wee\ t second semester. Four credits, 

18 — Solid Geometry. Lines, planes, and angles in space, a study 

of polyhedrons, cylinders, cones, and spheres with computation of their 
ices and volumes. 
Four hours per wec\, second semester. Pour credits. 

jj — Trigonometry. Trigonometric functions of angles, reduction 
formulas, fundamental identities, radian measure, inverse functions, equa* 
bons, and the solution of triangles. 

Three hours per wee\, first semester. Three credits. 

32 — College Algebra. A study of variables, functions, theory of 
equations, binominal theorem, progressions, logarithms, permutations, 
combinations, partial fractions, determinants, and scries. 

Three hours per wcc){, second semester. Three credits. 



Secretarial training is an asset to any student. It may be » ^ 
ful entering wedge to a desired position or it may develop into * vi- 
rion itself, depending on the fundamental interests and abilities oftk 

Lower division students receive credit for shorthand and typj^ 
For students who aim at secretarial proficiency courses Stenograr 
12 and Typing 21-22 should be taken at the same tune. 

Upper division students may register for the courses in typings 
shorthand, and they will receive credit for the work. The course is cccr 
sidcred a standard one and not an extra, and the requirements as to pc* 
aration, examinations, and grades will be rigidly maintained. 

Upper division students who have had some training in t> 
shorthand may take the advanced course, Typing and Si >hy 41< 

This course offers opportunity to develop increasing ability in theuatii 
the typewriter in office practice. 

The following courses arc suggested for upper division suxfett, 
affording the cultural background necessary for a private secretary* 
gcther with some experience in office practice. 

Suggested Course for Upper Division- 
junior year 
First SemOTTM Seoond Semester 

Coun« &tthtt D °rJ^ ■ x, 

English Composition 31 3 English £»P~™» > 2 

Foreign Language J ggg Languag -•;•;; 


SEE; VlM 3 History 32. 34 

3 aid te : : : « ^p^ - d *«"*»«*' ■ • • 


Courts Credit, OWM 

pE&JHF* ■.'••'•'•■ 3 Education 42 

Psychology 41 SorioWv 42 

Economic, 41 . . . . . . . • • • • Advanced Stenograph, *nd 

Advanced Stenography »no 

Typewriting 41 - *'»" 



,,. 12 - hn \ry Stenography. This course embrace* the 

fcndamcntal principles of the Gregg system of shortlund, with n 
tmphasis upon brief forms and construction, phrase-writing, accuracy 
jJs and fetter-Wlting. Shorthand penmanship drill* are given duly 

redu is given tor this course unless taken concurrently with Type- 
kiting 21'22. Practice work of a thoroughly graded type and aimed at 
individual needs and problems is assigned as a daily feature of the work 
Additional practice and tests upon the basis of the assignmei. 

j into the class work. 

.r hours per week, both semesters. Four credit* each semester. 

21'M— EUttflJNTARY TYPEWRITING, A course designed to instruct 

and drill the student in the technic of typewriting and the details of form 

and arrangement of transcript. Include* a study of the several parts of 

the machine; mastery of the keyboard by touch; tests and drills for speed 

iracy. The materials used arc literary articles, business letters, 

l5, rough drafts, articles of agreement, certificates ol pora- 

ills, and other legal forms. 

pour class meeting* and four one-hour practice periods per wedt^ 
both semesters. Four credits each semester. 

23-24 — Advanced Stenography and Typewriting. The object 
of this course i& to increase speed in taking dictation and transcribing 
ibort-hand notes on the typewriter. A portion of the time i$ given to a 
jtudy of secretarial duties and office practice. Assigned work consists of 
practice in phrasing in stenography, transcription of dictation, prepan* 
tion of assigned letters, and other related features. Tests upon certain 
portions of the assigned work are frequently given and material prepared 
out of class is strictly graded. 

Four hours per wccl{. 

Four credits each semester. 

}] -32— Beginning Stenography. An elementary course for col' 
lege students, 

Four hours per wee\ t both semesters. Two credits each semester. 

33-34 — Beginning Typewriting. An elementary course for col- 
: dents. 

Four class meetings and four one-hour practice periods per week.* 
both semesters. Two credits each semester. 

41-42— Advanced Stenography and Typewriting- Similar to 

-25-24 ah. 
Four hours per wce\. Two credits each semester. 



The aim of the social sciences is to give the student perspective a* 
to prevent her submergence by the details of the knowledge of the wo!u 
in which she live* The background for an intelligent understanding 1 ^ 
things as they are is to be found in the history of the past. Other co^ 
are concerned primarily with the impact of forces generally kno^ 
the industrial revolution on economic, social and political institution 
Eventually it is hoped that the student will have an appreciation of & 
major social problems of the present day and not only will be eager to 
receive the rich heritage of the race but will also be enabled to contribute 
to its enrichment. 


1 1-12— Modern European History. An elementary course {« 
lower division students. The first half is a study of Western Europe 
from the reign of Louis XIV to 1789 International relations as influence! 
by dynastic rivalries and revolutionary movements of the period w 
studied. The second part covers from 17S9 to the present. Political »ad 
economic influences are traced in considerable detail as are also tas 
international relations which culminated in the World War. 

Four hours per wee\, both semesters. Four credits each iemtac 

21-22— American History and Government. The purpoieof 
the unified course in American history and government is that of 
crating as closely as possible the story of our national history with u 
account of our political institutions. Two reasons may be 
attempting to do this. In the first place a large portion of the mforo- 
tion in both courses is the same. It is believed, therefore, thai u isteadtf 
the time being used for the mere repetition of subject matenal. - 
well be used for a broadening and deepening of the content studttAh 
tie second place such a course makes possablc a greater insight andunfe 
standing of our political institutions through the presentation of tkh* 
S^Lckground of our federal and state governmental Structure 

In order to realize these objectives a workbook has > been cor; 
bv the instructor. This workbook contains an outline pf the subject^ 
^r and is used as the guide for study and class discussions^ Sp«* 

exercises are SO designed as *"^^^'%£^J^b* 
tent but also the ability to understand and to correlate cm van 

studied. hours per *«* both semesters. Four credits each sen** 



3P32-MODERN European History. A tody of the history of 
ijurope from the sixteen h century to the present. R,valry for coloma 
^ 10 , fulum in EngUndj the French Re 

g^OO ftnd n I 111 the fiat half ol the nineteenth o co ] orua l 

I expansion; imperialism and democracy; industrial revo- 
Jem Luropcan power* their Conflict temts at home and 

abroad; the World War the world settlement, and the disarmament con- 
ference. Collateral reading and special reports; map work. Either half 
of the course may be elected. 

Three hours per wcc\, both semesters. Three credit* each semester. 

33,34-Encush History. A study of English history from the 
Rccnan occupati< n through the World War. Political, social, religious 
md economic elements in the growth of the English people. 'England's 
colonial development and imperial problems; her advance as a world 
power; alliance* and ententes; the World War and post-war problems 
Parallel readings, individual research studies, map work. Either half of 
. the course may be elected. 

Three hours per wee\. both semesters. Three credits each semester. 

History and Literature op imp. Old Testament. An in- 
traduction to the history and literature of the Old Testament, with 
emphasis on the contribution of the prophets to the developing ideals of 
the Hebrew people. 

Two hours per wcc\. first semester. Two credits. 

lurvey of the life and teachings of Jesus and the development of the 
Christian Church during the first and second centuries. 

Two hours per wee\ t second semester. Two credits. 

-"■48— Introduction to Art History. This course aims pnmar- 
Eo give a survey of the history of an from the earliest times t 
present day as a foundation for subsequent period courses. It traces the 
development of style, emphasizing in the first semester sculpture and arch- 

ire and in the second semester painting. It deals also with general 
art pnnciples and seeks to show the value of such knowledge in the de- 
velopment of taste and observation and in the evaluation of the art of 
the present day. Lectures arc supplemented hy collateral readings, term 
Wpcrs, and the study of numerous reproductions. Either semetfer may 
be taken alone, but the entire course is recommended. A year of his! 
in the upper division is recommended. 

ee hours per week,, both semesters Three credits each semester 




22 — Human Geography. A survey of the distribution and cW 
teristics of the elements of the natural environment (climate, land w 
soils, surface and ground water, natural vegetation and mineral depo« 
with particular reference to the relation of the natural enviro nn £^ 
the history and economic life of man. 

Four hours per week, second semester. four C r 


41— General Psychology. A general survey of the facta of oe 
tal life with special attention to the problem of learning. A series of tc 
simple experiments serve to introduce the student to the scientific uptQ 
of the subject. 

Three hours per week, first semester. Three . 


41 General Economics. A course designed to orient the jtufcs 

in some of the fundamental economic principles and in the problems d 
modern economic society. Topics particularly stressed arc the develop 
ment of the present economic order and such characteristic* of fe 
present economic order as private property, reliance on tree pro* 
enterprise and the profit motive, interdependence and spectaliatn, 
prices, financial control, and world markets. 

Three hours per week, first semester. Three 


13.14-Home and Family Problems- ™* °g?! JSjJJJ 

functions of the home and the types of problems Jf^w^f » 

F rhours per week, both semesters. Four credits each serr,, 

S't^Ti^r: °Li the variou, prita. »~ «• 

social change. T(ire( . 

Three hours per week, second semester. 




Students who complete the courses In edu and fulfill other 

requirements will be recommended for the Illinois Limited Elementary 

Skk)! Certificate, which permits teaching in any of the first ten grade*. 

Hg^^xnmcndation for the appropriate certificate in other « I be 

TO obtain the CO te which [| valid for four yean of | 

aipervisioii. it is necessary to complete sixty semester hours of wori 
the upper divirion, a5 follows: 

Counts Crcdiu 

Engluh 6 

Mathematics or Natural Science t, 

Hutory or Social Science $ 

Introduction to Education 42 $ 

Piychology 41 ) 

Practice Teaching 45, 44 5 

Elective*, which may include Free-hand Drawing, 
Speech, Ear-traiiunv:, Extemporaneous Speaking, and 
Intro J u. dOQ to the Arts \ I 

Toul 60 

42 Introduction to Education. A brief summary of the history 

of education in America followed by a study of the main phases of its 
development. In addition, attention is given to problems of instruction 
and school organization. 

Three hours per week, second semester. Three credits. 

43— Practice in Teaching. An introduction to the practical prob- 
lems of classroom teaching. Organisation, routine, schoolroom hygiene, 
discipline, lesson types, the assignment, methods of teaching, and similar 
topics will be studied. Frequent observations in schoolroom conditions 
and procedures are made by means of detailed observation outlines. This 
course is prerequisite to course 42, Practice Teaching. 

Two hours per wcc\. first semester. Two credits. 

44— Practice in Teaching. A systematically arranged P roc ^ urc 
in the acquisition of experience in teaching. By agreement with the 
Mount Carroll and Savanna Public Schools, prospective teachers enter 
classrooms where instruction is being carried on by "P" 1 ^^.***^- 
Observation of various types of teaching procedures will be followed by 
supervised participation in phases of the classroom program of instruction 
and this in turn followed by assumption of complete responsibility _ for 
the recitation. Quizzes and discussions follow each phase of acquired 

Three hours per week, ^cand semester. Three aedxts. 

{ [73] 



This division of the School consists of the ninth and tenth W 
school grades. The aim is to provide the highest type of instru^ti^ 
these pre- junior college years so as to make adequate preparation fork 
broader range of studies that arc there available. All instructors u» ^ 
junior college grade, no distinction being made in the provision of into*, 
tion for students of either group. 

In recognition of the characteristic needs of this group special w& 
vision is made in residence hall, class, and social organ . to n^ 

the optimal development of each individual. At the same turn; : 
ciation with older students whose qualities of leadership arc moreen* 
pletely developed is provided. 


Students who have completed the eighth grade of the clcmenurj 
school or two years of the junior high school may be admitted with* 
examination. Evidence of the amount and quality of work done u cer- 
tified by the principal of the school last attended is a condition of q. 
trance. On account of the rule requiring small classes students whoia 
irregular in their preparation may be admitted providing their irregular 
has been caused by conditions which arc remediable. 

The system of grading students is identical with that used in lie 
junior college. See page 28. 

Rules and regulations of a general nature which are described* 
the junior college section of the catalogue apply also to Preparalcn 
School students. In addition certain regulations apply only to Prepm 
tory School students. 

A registration fee of ten dollars is required when the »??[««" ■ 
submitted' The name of the applicant is then «*^^£ 
roster of new student,- This amount is later «^^^fgS 
If for any reason withdrawal becomes necessary, the re pstration tee « 
£ Xded providing notification reaches the School before August! 
Zd January 1 of the first and second semesters, respectively. 

Tuition and living, including board, room, and laundry. %wM 

for the year . ' 200.00 

Tun" r day nudcnu 




All fee* arc payable (trial; dvincc. The receipt of the cashier 

Um registration card is neccmry before students arc admitted 

bclatf* A " WCOUntt Of whatever nature must Ik settled [n full before 

»c jj ru i examination* cU*c of each aematcr, January V) 1938 

6l 1938, for the fall and spring semesters, respectively. Stu- 

r the first time at the beginning of the second semester 

JJJjjl p, rate of four hundred and thirty dollars. 

TV J fee of $725 includes all expenses ordinarily regarded as 

tI , i description of what is included see page 31. 


Due on or before September |J ( 1937, 

the first tcmctUr $4*0.00 

The ten dollarj TCgftttitton fet w\\l be credited on thu payment 

Due January 1. 1938. and payable not later than February 1. 

il the second *emerter $29T 00 


Due on or before September 15, 1937, 
For the firat »eme«er $100.00 

Due January I, 193S, and payable not later than Pebruary 1. 

For the second •cmeiiter $100.00 

Rooms in the living halls arc commonly designed to accommodate two 
students. Single rooms, when available, may be assigned upon request 
A charge of thirty dollars per semester is made for single occupancy 



Definition of Terms 

The unit of measurement is the high school unit. A unit jm n ; 
the amount of credit given when a class in a given subject meets fiv^° 
per week for a year of thirtysix weeks, each class meeting extending J 
a period of fifty minutes. A student normally studies four subjccn t 
earns four units per year. 

Numbering of Courses 

Courses are numbered from 1 to 10. An odd number signifiei 0* 
the course is taught in the first semester; an even number signifies th^t 
is taught in the second semester. 


The objective of the Preparatory School English course is to cukm& 
a love of good literature and to encourage the habit of readi itk d» 
crimination. Emphasis is placed also upon a correct foundation in «n* 
ture, punctuation, sentence form, and paragraphing. Standardized a* 
in literature, composition, and grammar, are given from time to bat 

1-2 First-Year English. A large number of selections are ituied 

in class and much reading outside of class is encouraged The reading i 
one bio'graphy and one book of trawl is required each semester. DrZ 
work is given in grammar, punctuation, spelling, and sentence : structm. 
Themes are written at least once a week. Required of all fc*jor 
students. a 

DcHy. both semesters. One-half unit each km 

v4— Second- Year Engush. A continuation of the Fint-Yar 
work] including study of selections in class, much reading outside ^of d* 
and more advanced work in grammar, punctuation. ™* ^{""^ 
ture Themes are written at least once a week. The study of mythoks? 
Jmade as a preparation for subsequent work in literature. Required 
all second-year students. 

Daily, both semesters. One-Mf «mt each scnaa. 



waso of the principles of grammar and language structure which will 

L orlctical in all subsequent language study; second, to increase the 

\a\tB ability to understand and appreciate her owm language. This is 

mplishcd through the consUnt use of grammatical parallels, and em- 

!£«£ on derivation and the important place of the classics in English 

ture; third, to help the student gain a familiarity with the Q 

[Ideals of one of the world's great civilisations. Course* 1-2, 3-4 sat- 

university entrance requirement* in foreign languages. 

1-2— Elementary Latin. Thorough training on forms. Mastery 
i «implc *u' cs °* 5vntax - Riding of large amount of simple graded 
rcriala such M "^y^ p' av5 » anc ^ s^ricfl of Roman life to give pra;- 
lt p l y i n g grammatical principles. Writing of easy Latin. 
1X1 Daily, both semesters. One-half unit ea<h umesUt 

4— Caesar. Brief review of elementary forms of syntax. Thor 
rb drill on subjunctives. Intensive reading of more difficult Latin prep- 
torv to Caesar. Selection from Caesar's Callic Wan. Writing of 
l?un based on text. Collateral reading and reports. 

Daily, both semesters. One-half unit each semester 


1*2— BEGINNING French. Constant practice in oral work through 

cation, reading, phonograph records. Aural training. Fundamentals 

•rammar. Graded reading, so treated as to attempt to train the student 

to grasp the idea directly from the language itself. Careful presentation 

of new material. **■_■*• l 

Daily, both semesters. One-half unit each semester. 

1*2— First-Year Alceura. This course includes positive and nega- 
tive numbers, graphs, fundamental operations, linear equations, products, 
factoring, fractions, fractional equations, simultaneous equations, quad- 
ratic equations, verbal problems, ratio and proportion. 

Daily, both semesters. One-half unit each semester 

M-PLANB Geometry. A study of straight line figures, parallels, 
perpendicular* circles, similar polygons, areas of polygons and ordes, 

""WBT—^ a-** -* -* — ■ 


1-Ancient History. A brief consideration of jmtttt^ *j» a " d 
a study of Greek and Roman life, with two aims: fir* J J» 1 / ™^. 
Handing what history is; and second, to obtain a ^* * «* ?£ 

turns of ancient peoples to the peoples of western ovfluatioo. Not 


Daily, /irst semester. 


...... «v •- ./ 'Murai, n |uniy k 

1_VR . 

2 'Ml ' OK, A survry of ll.r.J. ,| |,f efc 

"" < IV, will, M,. wch, 

■ • 

Oa^mtmAu One-half^ 

5-4 M'JOEftN I :ORY Ar 


arc ulao the 1*01 

World W u m ** 


1 2 I'm f die courte u u> i 

general knowledge 
a 6ludy of the digestive, ar ry g ret] 

d j - veck. Ccntingn 
throughout ■ 

■<ic liul/ unit ca<h lOUlUr 

1 i«e« of fcxxb U i to 

/ i thut \<ihor<> it pa : 

I the ft 'jcettato 


m to waring t « Hi !y if «4- 

lit (1UJ 

i I in pen ue two-hour laboratory periods pa 

. ond wi OfU'Kdl/w* 


i ntary Piano I Foundation w '^m,*!* 

U; ;rn. Opw 65, Btli 

littooaj *y piece*. 

Two half -hour teaoiu arid five hours practice per werk 

jiuitler unit %W\ «*««** 



: ' ' M , [ - cWOpt* 

II ) n* School of M ^ 4tx < 

Two /wl/-'»»**' Icuoim and five I g p c , u 

I fa'tjuarfc h $€m4H4T, 


1 A i uUof brcai 

\g i>er week- <ach v 

^ from V..< 

IdMlC-il Ul COffipO* 


11*12 — 


■ from I 4«u 


Hon hi|. of In i pUy In 


iiu in 

ition Iflu ' ■ Hitfory 

One period each wedc. No* 

idingi n quired 

| iu milling and four tu studio / pa w«k. '*>*'« 

rfi Four credit* etch temttur 

Phyucai i •■ Required of ill 6x#yw etudenu. 

Pou ^bothwrnii'iri. Ont-quarm unit for thtyw. 

. 4 p Required of all seconder icudenu. 

,.,r uwfc bOfll umoteri. Oruquarltr unit for tht year. 

I 19 ] 


Residence halls — Students from out of town arc required 
cases, unless residing with near relatives, to occupy rooms in the rc^ 
halls. Students living on the campus avoid many distractions e^mT^ 

s come :-■ 

dose contact with the life of the School, and are more likely to 
the school work as the one thing demanding their best efforts. Thev^ 
led to cultivate a healthy spirit of self-reliance. Not infrequent^ £ 
best and most lasting results of school life are derived from itsaaeoriJ^J 
Rules for house students are furnished on entrance. In general tt* 
provide for such order and behavior as would be expected in a cultto2 
home. The students in the Junior College have student government un& 
a constitution adopted by themselves and approved by the Faculty, ft^, 
aratory School pupils are free within the boundaries of the campy, \ 
recreation hours. 

The rooms are designed to be occupied by two students. An cxtn 
charge of thirty dollars each semester is made for a single room. J& 
rooms are furnished with single beds (3 feet x 6 feet 3 inches), pj]^ 
(20 inches wide), chairs, study tables, chest of drawers, and wind* 
shades. The windows arc 6 x 4 feet; the tops of the chests of drawee 
38 x 19 inches. Students furnish rugs (if desired), bedding including 
mattress pad, curtains, towels, six napkins (18 inches square) ai\d tuftn 
ring. cup. jor\, and spoon (for use at spreads and picnics). It is fa 
recommended tliat they provide themselves with a hot- toner bottle, a 
umbrella, and heavy teaming shoes. 

Students are required to care for their own rooms. On dayi who 

classes are in session the rooms must be clean and in order by eight o'ekd 

As a precaution against fire, the use of matches and electric devica 

is prohibited in students' rooms. Electric plates and irons are providd 

at convenient places. 

Dress — Definite rules for dress arc not prescribed, since dress is ex- 
pressive of individuality. It is suggested, however, that in the selecra 
of clothing and shoes two standards be observed : suitability and ampkcf. 
Students are expected to come supplied with suits and dresses which med 
the requirements for general wear, sports, and soaal function! W 
school wear, one-piece frocks of material suited to the season have fen 
found satisfactory. A simple, but appropriate toilet for dinner » o- 
pected. Occasionally a semi-formal or dinner dress is needed; anjw 
formal school functions, evening dress appropriate to the age oil* 
student is essential. A white sports dress is needed at »°™«™ 
time and for imuations into organizations. The same rule of smjWj 
and suitability applies to shoes. High beds are out o place on tfc Jg 
except for evening. For every day and for walking, plain, «dlt 
sports oxfords with low or medium heels arc best. 




Laundry-el**" * which is to be sent to the laundry ihould be 
obin and should be marked by means of name tape* bearing the full 
Jie, not the initials only. These may be ordered through the business 
X c at any time and the cost charged to the student's bookstore account. 
° nc t.tpes will be sent directly to the student.', borne or to the 

ted. Laundry rates are considerably below commercial 
Aarvvs. A weekly allowance of sixty cents is granted each student. An 
JInount of laundry in excess of this will be charged to the student's book- 
jKjtc account. 

Absences— Students are expected to .mend all school exercises. Par- 
qits ire requested not to ask that their daughters be excused before the 
^crk is entirely completed at vacations; such request* are rarely granted. 
TV full work continue* to the hour of closing, and full work begins at 
the hour of opening after winter and spring vacations. 

No student may under any circumstances leave town without per- 
mission previously obtained from the Dean on written request of the 
parent. Reasonable week end absences arc allowed. Such requests should 
be addressed directly to the Dean and in ample time for correspondence, 
frequent absences interfere with the studies and health of the student 

■med and also disturb the wori{ of other students, seriously dimin* 
fcJring the efficiency of the instructors. 

Guests — Parents who come to inspect the College, or who bring 
their daughters, are particularly welcome. A moderate charge is made 
for meals and lodging. When notified in advance, arrangements will be 
nude for the entertainment of friends of students in the village not to 

J three days at one time. Students are not excused from any regular 
school duty on account of guests. 

Allowances — Extravagance in the use of money is discouraged. Par* 
aits arc urged to give their daughters a reasonable monthly allowance. 
Banking facilities are furnished by the business office for the benefit of 
itudcnt depositors. 

Telephones — The use of the telephone is restricted, in the interest 
of students. All conversations are limited to parents and confined to rec* 
nation hours. Communication by telephone or telegraph is subject to 
approval by the Dean. 

Express and telegrams— All express and telegrams should be sent in 
earc of the School and should be prepaid to avoid delay. 

Permissions — Special requests for permissions of any kind should 
come from the parent to the Dean direct, not through the student. Until 
wntten request has been made to the Dean and direct answer has been 
received, parents should not consent to requests by pupils, involving sus- 
pension of School regulations. 

Secret societies— All secret societies are forbidden. 


Sept. M 



President and Mrs. Culver and Miss Hostetter MV e a In. L 

officers of the Student*' Asso in d the cK 5 ** ***« 

Leasee and their faculty tponsors at lawyer Houk/^ *"* 

The President and Mr* Culver entertained the faculty « 

dinner in honor of the : ulty membert. *** ^"dc^ 

Parent*, nudents and faculty were guests of the Chriui* 

League at a tea on opening day. in ^ <r - 

The Service League tpontorcd a reception for the new itudew 
ruc»u fumuhed a program of stunts and mi '* 

Mis* Hostetter »poke at the first Vesper »ervice on the hi, t u 
Shimer and the early day* of the school. 

The Student Council »ponsored a formal dinner in honor ol 
Mrs. S. J. Campbell. 

The Student** Association sponsored group | jrid a itum j^ 

The Reverend Mr. Dougla* Morton. PjUor of the United Churd 
Hyde Park, spoke at Vespers on Climbing Mount-w 

The Junior College Senior* sponsored a formal dinner. 

The Hansel and Gretcl Opera Company of Chicago presented thcoen 
Hansel and Crete! in the Campus Theat 

The newly installed officer* of the Christian Service League proa** 
their plans for the year to the school. 

Eight clubs were organised for the year. 

President Culver spoke at Vespers on the life of Mrs. Henry ft-ii 

The Junior College Freihmen sponsored a formal dinner in Soocr tf 

Mr. and Mm Nathaniel Miles. 
The Dramatic Club aponsored a program of international sonp tm 

by students dressed in native costumes of the countries represented 

Samuel Grathwell lectured on "Your Hoo-doo." 
Cameron McLean, baritone, gave a delightful recital. 

Elisabeth Moellcr presented an illustrated lecture. *Th* Aftitf Stf» 
Differently" as part of the annual fall art I 

The Junior College Sophomores sponsored a formal dinner in hottxtl 
Mr. and Mrs. Moulds. 
Oct 25 Exhibit of the paintings of a group of northern Illinois Artists ia tic 
Dickerson Art Galler 

Dr. Culver spoke at Vesper* on the Student Christian Movement 

Oct. 26 The Fall Gymkhana was held at the Colchour Riding SuK 

Oct. 2ft Trip to Chicago by Dramatic Club to see Ina Claire in End o) 

Oct. 31 The Junior College Freshmen were hostesses at the HiHowe'c 
the Gymnasium. 

Nov. I Adeline Howkin«on gave a piano recital. 


























( kt 






Oct 24 












. TKr Dramatic Club sponsored a formal di- honor cf Mr. and 

5 Mr. A I 

The College Team beat ihe Academy Team at the f*ll *winiming ( 
talked at Vespers on Peace. 

Pro Musica Club aponsorcd a Uric* student altr ; ty 

la Thomaa, baritone, fa Sirring. I'hr.oti. 

Ii.r Club* were all busy. 

xt gave a rcdcaL 

Art Club sponsored a trip to Iowa City to ace the Art Exhibit 
aaaemblcd there (or the opening of the new Art building , 

fhe Junior College Preihrnen sponsored a forma) dinner. 

1 The Reverend Mr. Marshall. Pastor of f'irst Baptiit Church. I 
Ice jt Vespers on Captain Scott** expedition to the South 1 

11 to Dec 6 Exhibition of Oriental and European illuminated manuscripts, 
in Dickcrson Art Gallery. Supplementary exhibit of pa*' 
thirty-*'- '• Bibles of the last eight CtOCUti 

., ^-j |( n g Day brought the OfUal round of festivities with the play, 

ilimite Stranger*, presented by the Dramatic Club in the 
■ cuing. 

28 The Thank Prom was sponsored by the Junior data of l>i« 

Jul. «■«€- 

29 Cyrus P. Barnum. < ol the Rotary International. gave an address 

entitled "Patriotism Is Not Enough 
) Phi Thtta Kappa sponsored a formal dinner in honor of studenta on 

t)je scholastic honor roll. 

The Boots and Saddle* Club attended rr national Livestock 

Show in Chicago. 
Advanced voice and piano students were presented in the fall Cor* 

servatory Concert 
Dec. 6 Leo Schwing. aaaistcd by Frieda Schwing, gave a violin recital. 
Preparatory School sponsored a formal dinner. 

Dec. 12 Club night again 

Dec 13 The Dramatic Club and the Glee Club cooperated in giving The Gifts 
of the King, a Christmas pageant. 

Dc 16 The Chriitian Service League »Mn*ored a formal dinner and enter- 
tained the school at an old English Christmas party. 

The Clubs met again. 






Pro M Club sponsored a large student attendance at a concert by 

ll5 t. in Sterling. Uliaoto. 

Ruth Hiidebrandt Fender read Gone With the Wind. 

The Remold Mr Cbaxiea H Heimsath spoke at Vcapera. 

v Snyder read As Tou Lifc U at Vesper*. 



Following arc some of the event! scheduled for the second w 

Feb. 6 Club night. 

Feb. 11 Student attendance at a concert by Sigrid Oncgin. contulti 

ling, Illinois. w ' w S(q 

Feb. 13 Dramatic Club Vaudeville. 

Feb, 20 Junior College Sophomore Prom. 

Feb. 21 Miss Alice Bnmson of Baptist Missionary Training School, 

Feb. 28 Miss Frances Greenough of Board of Education of Northern B 

Convention. "'- 

Mar. 6 Service League Carnival. 

Mar. 7 Mr. Line K Newberry with an illustrated lecture on historical r. 
in Illinois. 

Mar. 13 Dramatic Club Play. 

Mar. 20 Basketball finals. 

Mar. 21 Easter Concert. 

Mar. 22 Annual A. A. Banquet. 

April 10 Agnes Jones, Northwestern University, in a dance recital 

April 11 Joint voice and violin recital by Madame Scott and Mr. Schwinj 

April 17 Student Piano Recital. 

April 24 Junior College Senior*' Prom. 

Swimming Meet. 

Duo Piano Recital. Miss Howkinson and Miss Cowan. 

The May Queen's Dinner Party. 

Preparatory School Party and plays by the Play Production dan 

Founder's Day Picnic. 

Final Club night. 

Glee Club Concert. 

May Fete and High School Day. 

Spring Gymkhana. 

Speech Recital. 

Class Banquets. 

Inauguration of Raymond B. Culver as President of Frances Sfc 

Class Day and Alumnae Conference. 
Conservatory Recital. 

President's Reception. 
Commencement Sermon. 

Eighty-fifth Annual Commencement. 































Mount Carroll Branch 

president Ruth A Hanson Wattlcworth 

adent Zella Corbett 

Secretary-Treasurer - Thdau Pea Homedcw 

Des Moines Branch 

president Margaret Ruhl McBride 

Secretary Lois Hibbs Beck 

Treasurer Betty Jean Barnes 

T^orth Shore Branch of Chicago 

president Janet Tippery 

Vice-President Helen Hurley Harry 

Secretary Margaret Shoemaker Kirby 

liter Kathcnne Wawon Soule 

West Side Branch of Chicago 

Jeot Myrtle Hall Bancroft 

Secretary Avis Carroll Marcek 

Treasurer Dorothy Rode Boyson 

Detroit Branch 
; j cnc Cara Mae Keller Lambrccht 


Art Commission* Members, 1936-37 

William E. Goodman; Chairman Kurt Schmidt 

Elizabeth Moeller A. Beth Hostettcr 

Ileen B. Campbell Adeline Howkinson 

PegHunncr Hazel Amurius 



FOR THE YEAR 1956-57 

Upper Division 

Bchrens, Cristeen Sterlin 

Boldenweck, Elizabeth Winncd 

Bowen, Virginia ■ ■ . Savanna, fll^ 

Bull, Alice Birmingham, Mid* 

Cavanaugh, Elizabeth IndianapolU, h&. 

Croghan, Virginia Savanna,!^ 

Cushman, Katherinc Terre Haute, I^Jj, 

Danashon, Mary • • Decaf 

Fitzgerald, Louise Hamilton, Mc«j 

Hamilton. Alice Mount Carn 

Hempstead, Jane Rochester, Minna 

Hoak. Ruth v?^ d T' 

Hutchins, Nancy Midlothian, Iffi. 

Klinker, Anna May • • Denison,k 

Larson, Frances Sioux City,! 

Lister, Marion • Savanna, IE 

Marx, Frances Carth 

McNeil, Margaret • MonticdM 

Mcrshon. Gwendolyn • • • Kerthsbur £. ffi 

Mershon, Jeannctu- Mount Carroll, lib 

Mills, Kathryn Carthage.Ms 

Penticoff, Gladys ■■ Evanstoti ,.| 

Petty, Suzctta ^oun Carro 1 ffi 

Robbe, Isabelle Mount Carroll, U 

Schmidt, Erma • ■ ■ • f^*' '.! 

Swingley. Helen Mount Carro 1 L 

sSrVVeneta Mount Carroll. 

Ulen, Mary Elizabeth Chicago, 11 

Wilson, Ruth Chicago. E 

Lower Division 
Barber. Dorothy '"fZ&l 

Ea-- ::::::::: =^.«aaa 

£?c£Er. :::::::::::.:.. m^^m™ 

Mffe. v.'.'.v.v. '.'.■::.•.'.■.'■••.•.•« 

Gullbcrg, Janet 



Hart***. Mary Ka,hr >" I 

Spstcttcr. Mai Mount Carroll, Illinois 

lean Bebft, Wisconsin 

Uackemer. Betty Peoria, Illinois 

. Mary Frances Brookficld, lllmoia 

(Vvis Anne Winnetka, Illinois 

pjoui, 1 larriet Kenosha, Wiscon-ai. 

Hoards. Virginia Kcnilworth, Illinois 

BunuiiJ. Helen Chicago. Illinois 

, Joan ■ Evanston, Illinois 

Virginia Chicago, Illinois 

Irene Spencer, Iowa 

Smith. Doris Chicago, Illinois 

Spcn-y Katlilcen Western Springs, Illinois 

Scurdcvant. Mary Ellen Loganaport. Indiana 

hoo, Charlotte . . Owensboro. Kentucky 


Senior Class 

Ahlswcdc Florence Chicago, Illinois 

Carr. lane Royal Oak. Michigan 

Ewald. Margaret Chicago, Illinois 

Falck. Lorraine Chicago, Illinois 

Idman. Isabelle Rochester. Minnesota 

[elen ■ Lanark. Illinois 

Iftbs, Vcncta Indianola, Illinois 

Curney, Ida Mane Mcndota, Illinois 

Hudnutt. Helen Plainwcll, Michigan 

Jouvcnat, Joyce Petersburg. Nebraska 

Kanne, Jean Rockford. Illinois 

Loog, Man' Savanna. Illinois 

Morris, Marian Logamport. Indiana 

Norton. Lucille Chicago, Illinois 

Peters. Ruth Lanark, Illinois 

Phelp , Mary |anc Valley City, North Dakota 

Powers, Ramona ••■ • • *«"%£!!? 

tthryn Blue I$ and - \ ,nou 

ReiJ. Dorothy Stockton, mots 

Runyan, Laura Jane Savanna. Illinois 

Sanders. Manon Roswell New Mexico 

Hele. Elizabeth Galena, hnois 

r. Bettj Mount Carro. hnou 

Florence Mount Carroll, hnois 

Turner. Mabel , Pcona - m0 ' 

idman, Louise Savanna. lUmou 

Weidman. Louclla Savanna, Dhnois 


Junior Class 

Abling, Betty Dctro{ 

Ainsworth, Marjoric Mason CihTnT 8 ' 

Arnurius, Hazel ChiX.'' '"* ' 

Barry. Constance &££■»* 

Blumcr. Janet Monroe, WiS* 

Bohn, Marvel N^'K-rry, iSfi 

BorgcBetty Ch&TK? 

5° yd K l SS2 F , rcep ^' "*£ 

Burch, Esther Jecco * 

Carlton, Jane Saint Joseph, 

Cobhs, Darrelcne Dcs MoinaJot 

Cowan, Dorothy Ann Arbor, Michm. 

Croy, Harriet Oak ParkJIfiJ 

Culver, Josephine Mount Carroll, Illiaj 

Dittman, Dorothy Henry, 111^ 

Ettinger, Beatrice Toledo,0b» 

Ewald, Betty Chicago, Hfo* 

Fox, Frances Chicago, Minos 

Freeman, Blanche Millcdgcville, 1!' . 

Frisby, Marion ( 

Gilmore, Joan Mason City.Wi 

Gullberg, Janet Molinc, Mmoii 

Harshman. Rebecca Jane Dayton, Obi 

Heiss, Mabel Morrison, llliai 

Hill, Ruth Detroit, M-.. 

Johnson, Betsy lx>gansport Ind;^ 

Jones. Margaret Mount Carroll libra 

Kelley, Mary Ellen - ■ ■ Doster M.chigi 

Kellogg. Eloise Green Bay. \V umm 

Keyes Phyllis Detroit, M,cbg. 

Mies, Mary Jean f.^SglSS 

^°H g °^v' Brodhead.Wuox! 

Muller Alice Oberlin.0t 

Nicol. Jean Eldon> 

Nyquist, Ann Winnetka, Illin 

Orvis Ann Evanston. Bin 

Paugels, Loretta FlinFlon, Cam 

Plummer, Jean Urbana, Dlir 

Portz, Virginia Evanstor. 

Richtsteig, Ruth 


D ,,-hic Enid Sabula, Iowa 

BrAet Joan Mount Carroll. Illinois 

o «holt Ruth 1 Wen Bui Claire, Wisconsin 

^ama. France* • Omaha, Ncbraika 

Sanson. Martha Mount Carroll. Illinois 

^ceTsusan Willis Bay. Wisconsin 

Thoreson. Maxinc Evanston, Illinois 

v ', den, Ardath Stockton. Illinois 

Vamcr. Carol .. Cedar Rapid- 

htcl. Mary Eli^rxth Mount Carroll. Illinois 

Williams. Elinor Albion. Nebraska 

V. ,• .■ • .rg. Mary Jay Chicago, mots 

ger, Alice "»*. IIlln <« 

Sophomore Class 

Bradley. Muriel Evanston, Illinois 

Child*. Mary Chicago, linos 

Christcnsen. Arlcnc rS"?^ w 'T 

. . ]\ irbara Omaha, Nebraska 

Ernng . ilia (Special) MinM ^ i U ^T*** 

F tan Alice °^ Park > l" inol » 

Fl >r May Minneapolis, Minnesota 

/> C J., ii -tf v Gary, Indiana 

i MaV:/.'- ' V. ' Dundee. Illinois 

£ A ir ://.7.v.v.v.v.v/.v. v:.v:.w~.SS. S 

Hun, PeSv Minneapolis. Minnesota 

ftSS'BeSy p ^'f|^ 

Sr^SrSret ' ' ' '.'.V. '."'.'.' Barrington. Illinoi. 

i m!™ Rockford. Illinois 

lfu u ' 1 r l r> A .... Chicago, Illinois 

if?" 5^ . Wilmette Illinois 

Mints. Margery Munac. Indiana 

V \nr!h v '■■■ ■ Whiting. Indiana 

Mynck Dorothy Decatur. Illinois 

Sf7~ V E? " On** Pointe. Michigan 

Pfeiter, Maxgo . . . . Des Mo.nes. Iowa 

Sanders. Golda •• Hibbing. Minncsou 

S rm f' 1 J c anc Evanston, Illinois 

Sedwck^Manan Detroit. Michigan 

£**"' ™W Waterloo. Iowa 

uWi •'• • • Cassopolis, Michigan 

Waffle. June r 


Freshman Class 

Anderson, Lucille 

Ettinger, Miriam " ^ h £^°. m^ 

Gavin, Jen r 7. Wffe.OL 

Glasner, Ann Elizabeth p! cr ' ^o* : 

Harwick. Mary Ann , : • . \. 

Levy, Adda.dc (Special) tSZLuT* 

McCollum. Bonnie . . . ' fiSt^S* 

McNab. Isabel i00| ^ on - Jf** 

Master. Tamar , • ' j ' n™", 1 1"* 

Middles, Ann '-C^fe 

Paruck, Joseplunc La C, 

Prchler Ixnorc ( 

Sanks, Martha D*^ „£* 

Simmons, Marjone Davenport ^ 

Williams, Virginia M, 1ik ; 



Second Year 

I . st.irl.v rot,Illiii 

t^i ! " Angeles. Cal.f. 

r tea Mao- 1-:' ... Chicago. Mllnc* 

,'n vcsay Hastings. Nebraska 

«l3ori .Dowariac. Michigan 

Z.« Oladva Jan« Birmingham. Alabama 

■ , I ivne Traverse City. Michigan 

gSTSST *«* 

r'.rthv Marian CI 

^llVi Oak Park. 11!,, 

Imksi Year 

.... Chicago, Illinow 

' Chicago. Illinois 

Bro. Alice . . ~. - • • Omaha. Nebraska 

SrS: .■.■::."S£BS 


„ n^u Lanark. Illinois 

Hower.Beth Lanark, Illinois 

M ^Fl L Mount Carroll, Illinois 

ckc Mrs. E. L. • ■ • l^^ Illinois 

Leathcrman. Eleanor • Mount ^^ „, 

w r I? ' \i« P* C Mount Carroll. Illinois 

u L,U n ^ " ■ Mount Carroll. Illinois 

■:F^L Mount Carroll. Illinois 

Muller. B S ni ^' Savanna. Illinois 

£•■'*' hX Mount CanoU. Win u 

"»** BJ1 : [ount Carroll. Illinois 

Rose. Marjorie ' 



First Semester, 1936-57 

Junior College — 

Upper Division 

Seniors vj 

Juniors 57 

Lower Division 


Freshmen 17 

Total in Junior College 130 

Preparatory School — 

Second Year 

First Year 8 

Total in Preparatory School 19 

Special Students U 

Grand Total M 


Illinois 97 

Michigan J; 

Iowa l ° 

Indiana ' 

Minnciota ' 

Nebraska £ 

Wisconsin ° 

Ohio ? 


California J 


New Hampshire J 

North Dakota J 

New Mexico • * 





K»SSX«l -, V. 

junior ^"'KfclY 74 

AdvtrttunR An 

i. rfpi r»tory School ...... « 

•A^-' ....85 

.. 46 
.. 77 
48 71 

Art H>«(onr •■ \\\\\\\..*M 

\ onoay 


lass*" 1 ' 


Food* 42 

Preach Course* 

Junior College 

Preparatory School 77 

Fundamental* of Spre'.h 64 


Geography 72 

Geometry ■ 61, 77 

German Court** 60 

Glee anh 51 

Graduate*. 1936 86 

idualion Requirement* 26 

iphJc Art* 46 

(Jreen Curtain Dramatic Club. . 23. 62 
Guidance 20 

Ur <*f Eveft H- l J?° ' ' 51 History Course* 

Certificate Course in Piano y ^^ ^^ 

Changing Course* 

Chapel $*«*«" xi 

Ch«r.i*try 4 , 

Gothmg ;A .5 

Compoiiuon A\ 

Cooking . • : 

Course* of Instruction 

Junior College 

Preparatory School 



Health 19 

Hfoorical Statement 13 


Junior College 70 

Preparatory School 

Home and Family Problem* ... 42, 72 

Home Economic* Court** 

Junior College 41 

Preparatory School 78 

Home Management 43 

Home Planning and Furni»hing . . -42 

Curricula. Suggested 

LANGUAGE and Literature. 
Latin Course* 

DESIGN .....•• #£ 

DicVcr»on Art Gallery 20,85 

Drama °* 

Drawing. .. .. 

Dropping Course* ** 


Education " 

English Language Course* 

Junior College ™ 

Preparatory School ™ 

Equipment ;• *| 

Expenses 3I « L* 

Event*. Calendar of 1916-37 82 

Evolution 38 

Junior College . . . 
Preparatory School 



Lettering . 

Library Science *> 

Literary Interpretation - 


MARKING System *» 

Mathematica Cour»e* 

Junior College * ' 

Preparatory School ' ' 

: Appreciation J" 

Music Theory 

Music History 


NEW TESTAMENT History.-.. 71 



Orchestra *1 


Perspective 47 

Physical Education 

iuoior College 59 

'reparatory School 79 

Physics 66 


junior College 58 

Preparatory School 78 


Junior College ? 1 

Preparatory School 78 

Play Production 64 

Preparatory School 74 

.etiology 1} 

Public School MUSIC *i 

REGISTER of Student* 86 

Regulation* for Student* 80 

RcHgJ e 18 

SCHOLARSHIPS an d Aw^d. \ 
Secretarial Studies .... 

r ;« 


Speech Course* * 


Student Organisation* "•• 1| 

Student Register . '"• fc 

Student Regulation* !*" '* 

Trustee* ] 



Voice Cour»e» 

iuoiox College 
Preparatory School 




'•■• It 

... IQ 


Frances Shimer Junior College is in particular need of extending its 

cnt resources, and appeal* to friends to be mindful of the varied 

. w hich have been rendered to the cause of education for young 

--« and the meager financial endowment by means of which this has 

'"'There is pressing need, also, for gifts and bequests for scholarships 

-jj ^j worthy young women to accure an education. Friends of 

-net* Shimer Junior Colleges are urged to remember the great value 

K K a relatively small amount of money when invested has for such 

pUrP Thc accounts are audited by Scovcll. Wellington and Company, 
chartered public accountants, of New York, San Francisco, Philadelphia, 

I give and bequeath to the Trustees of The Frances Shimer Academy 
f the University of Chicago, located at Mount Carroll. Carroll County. 

Illinois, the sum of *_ *> ** invcJrtcd for ** l*™™ 1 

endowment of the Academy. 

I eive and bequeath to the Trustees of The Frances Shimer Academy 
of the University of Chicago, located at Mount Carroll. Carroll County. 

Illinois, the sum of % - *> * *"** ind «"* ^ 



I bequeath to my executors the sum of 

dollars, in trust, to pay over the sam 


dollars, in trust, to pay over «. c — —- MvMr shall act 

after my decease, to the person who, when the sum is payable. shaUact 
u Treasurer of Frances Shimer Academy of the University of Chicago^ 
W in Mount Carroll. Illinois, to be applied to the u*s and purpose, 
of aid Institution as directed by its Trustees. purpoittl ,„., 

(ThU form m»y b* u«d for b«u«* for endowment »nd KhoUr^up n~